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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1887-1895, May 18, 1889, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94053256/1889-05-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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Chdrch of tri Immaculate ConoEirion Rev
John A. Muloaby, pastor: Kov Junius J. Walsh
ami Rev J. II. O'Donnell, assistants. Mass at
7:00, 80 9.-00 and 10:30 a. m. Vewpew at 8:30 p.
m. Sunday school at 2 p. in.
Second Oonorkuationat, Ciiunrii Rev J. G.
Davenport, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7
P- m. Sunday school at IS m. Young: people's
mooting at 6:45 p. iu.
St. Patrick's Chi-rch Rev J. II. Dujriran, pas
tor; Rev F. J, Martin, assistant. Mass at 7:00.8:30
ana 1U:. a. m. Vespers at 8 p. m. Sunday school
at B:30 a. iu. ,
Sbcojjd Advent Cuurcii L. P. Baker, elder.
Services at 10:30 a. ni. and 7 p. m. Sunday school
ni is in. i ounij people's meeting at 5:45 p. m.
St Annk's (French) Church Rev Joseph W,
Fones, pastor. Mass at 8:00 and 10:30. Sunday
Bcnooi ai o p. m. espurs at 4 p. m.
First Conurboationai. Oiirncn Rev Joseph
Anderson, 1). D., pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m.
ana 7:00 p. m.; Sunday school at 13 in.
Mkthodist EriscopAL Church Rev J. C
KxKleston, 1). 1)., pastor. Services at 10:30 a. ni
and 7 p. m. Sunday school at VI in.
Church or the Sacred Heart Rev Hiiffh
Treanor, pastor. Mass at 7:30 D and 10:30 a. in.
vespers at 3:80 p. m.
St Johns Episcopal Church Rev Edmund
Jtowlaml, pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and
p. m.
First Baptist Ciu'iicu Win P. Elsdon, pastor.
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:00 p. in. Bible school
at K m.
Zion A. M. E. Church Rev John T. Lloyd,
pastor, services at io:bo a. m. ana 7:00 p. m
Trinity Episcopal Chitrch Rev R. W. Micou
pastor. Services at 10:30 and 7 p. m.
Simonsvillb Mission Sunday school at 3:00 p.
in. iTayer nicctlng at 7:00 p. m.
ineivate ciaxton company spent sev
eral hours in this city to day,
Rev E. C. Tullar will preach at the
Mission chapel in Union City to-morrow
Chief Snagg had received word that
the new Preston truck has been shipped
and will probably reach tins city Mon
Lewis II. King, an employe of the
Scovill Manufacturing Co, oadly smash
ed ins leit nana winie at work on a
press this morning.
J. II. Bates of New Haven held the
lucky number that won the diamond
Btud drawn at James "Watts' sample
room last evening.
The following district court cases have
been assigned tor trial : May 22 John
Brickley vs Stephen E. Harrison ; Sam
uel C. Coe vs Frederick "Wood. May
23 Thomas Callahan vs C. "W. Blakeslee
& Son. May 25 J. B. Mullincs vs "W
II. Farnham.
It was the Courant which, some weeks
ago, in alluding to the plentitude of the
"sinews of war'' at the capitol, quoted a
lobbyist as saying that "any member of
tins legislature who has a mortgage on
ma i arm at the close ot the session is a
d d fool."
The funeral of M. D. "W. Meares, who
died Thursday, was largely attended
from his late residence on Judd street at
2 p. m. to-day. Nosahojran lodge and
Tunxix tribe of Red Men.of which the de
ceased was a member, attended the fu
neral in a body.
William Thorp, the Southington man
who was stfuck by the locomotive of an
extra train at JNaugatuck yesterday
afternoon, died last evening at about f
o'clock. His left ear was completely
torn on, lus skull fractured and his lelt
arm horribly mutilated, llis remains
were taken to Southington this morn
The Bridgeport Concordia society will
preserve and have placed in suitable
glass ciuses two relics tound m the nuns
of the Turn hall fire "Wednesday night.
One was the bronze figure of a Moor
wnicn the society won m this city m
1888 by making 29J points out of a pos
sible 5)0 in singing, a record which lias
never been equalled by any singing
society m the country.
Prof S. A. King, the balloonist who
has been continually going olf thL-
earth since 1855, was in town to-day,
ine proiessor aoesn t look to be over
lifty years of ago, though he declares he
is sixty-one, and his next trip upward
win u ins youth night into the slues.
He may be induced to give exhibitions
at Milford and Stratford this fall on the
occasions of their anniversary- celebra
Laurel grove, which is located in Pros
pect, near the Meriden, "Waterbury &
LOnnecticut Kiver railroad, has leen
greatly improved this spring. Ball
grounds have been laid out, the walks
have lieen fixed up, a well dug and the
pavilion repaired, indeed the grove
lias ueen wen nigh transformed m ap
pearance. A survey was recently made
ior a siue track running irom the Meri
den road to the grove, a distance of liOO
mi . m.a.i
ine state saengerrast ot the uerman
singing societies of Connecticut will be
held in New Haven on July 3 and 4 under
the auspices of the Anons. Tins is only
the second time that New Haven has
been chosen for this meeting, and the
locol society will make extensive prepar
ations to prove its capability of properly
caring ior ine guests. liarttord will
Bend two societies, Bridgeport two
Waterbury, Meriden, Seymour and
Stratford one each.
l nomas fitzpatrick, the young man
of this city who is under arrest at
Bridgeport for stealing a horse and
wagon,may be taken before the superior
coun on a Dencn warrant, lie has re
covered from his fit of temporary in
sanity and realizes the gravity of the
erime with which he is charged. Fitz
A .1 11 1 1 -.
paincK is wen Known nere and bears an
excellent reputation. His friends cannot
believe that he look the team while in
his senses.
Ane unusuany light catch ot shad is
the principal topic of discussion among
nie luuai nbn ueaiers. At ess iiaven,
where the seine men ought to catch 25
to 40 a day, they rarely get more than
three or four, At the Connecticut river
the catch is small, but larger than in
West Haven. The largest catches re-
ported along the shore are at Clinton,
where the pounds are having a fairly
good season. The fish are much smaller
than usual, in addition to their scarcity,
The long continued easterly wind is the
cause of the poor year.
The Orphens Concert company will
give an entertainment at the opera house
next weanesaay evenmg. Among the
attraction will be: The Banjo club; Or
phens quartette, instrumental ; Arion
quartette, vocal : Miss Jessie Wadhams
Blakeslee, soprano; E. F. Laubin,pianist;
unaries vi. unuey, dealest impersonator;
i. vv. jfucci, humorist; Henry Pincus,
elocutionist; Ueorge E. Boyd, acconi
panist. Seats will go sale at Park drug
store inesaay.
Watches, Diamonds, Clocks, Silver
ware, etc, etc, at Lake, Stkobel
& Co's.
Choice Pineapples very cheap at Ladd's.
otraw berries rrean every day.
Dr. C, W, S. Frow, 137 Bank street
Onlcors Byrnes and Aliearn Raid a
Sporting ltosort.
Monday night the police received word
that preparations were being made for a
dog light to take place about midnight
on the Abrigador. Officers Byrnes and
Ahearn were detailed to make an in
vestigation. Shortly before 1 o'clock
while passing a house on Brennan alley
they heard the yelping of excited dogs
and unceremoniously entered the build
ing. The sounds came from a room on
the upper floor and before the crowd of
interested spectators were aware that
anyone was in the building besides them
selves the onicers rushed in. Almost lm
mediately the lights were extinguished
and in the scramble that followed the
men escaped, two of them jumping from
the window upon a pile of stones fifteen
feet below. The officers identified some
of the men and last night all were ar
rested. In c urt this morning they gave
their names as Daniel Coughhn, Patrick
Collins, Patrick J. Kelly, William Phe-
lan and James Murphy. Cousrhlin said
he was going home when he heard the
dogs squealing and went
into the house. He had been there only
a tew minutes when the officers arrived
Kelly said he was in bed when he heard
the noise and went out to investigate.
tie was only partly dresseil and wore
only one shoe. The others had nothing
to say. Judge Bradstreet imposed a line
ot and costs in each case. All took an
Last night when the officers went to
arrest Couerhlian'and Collins, both of
whom are minors, they found them in
Patrick J. Kelly's saloon ou Pleasant
street. He was prosecuted by Agent
Colley this morning for allowing minors
to loiter and fined S0 and costs. He
took an appeal.
Two Estimates of the Cost of Remov
ing the CuosKlnsgs.
ine railroad commissioners are, it is
supposed, preparing what the senate
asked them for the other day their es
timate of the cost of removing all the
grade crossings in the state. The report
will be ready, it is probable, by next
Tuesday. The estimate made by the
railroad commissioners in 1885 that it
would cost $6,220,000 to abolish grade
crossings is"now admitted to le an error,
due to their enormous estimate of aver
age cost. It was then $5,000 per cros
sing. This figure is now enlarged to say
35.000, as they have had considerable
more experience with this work since
1885. In round numbers there are 1,200
crossings, it would cost S4)3,uuu.uuu to
remove them on the supposed average
of expense. The Consolidated road
would he mulcted in from twelve to
$15,000,000 or more. ' Could any road
stand this? is a question often asked.
On the other hand it is feared that the
real effort is to prevent any legislation
on grade crossings this session. If suc
cessful this would leave the law as it is.
This course has some friends. The ad
vocates of the pending bill say that all
the crossings need not be removed in
any one year indeed cannot be; that
there are some costly ones which could
be avoided by a slight and inexpensive
change of railroad layout and that there
are some that cannot be removed, but
can best be provided for otherwise.
MIohaol Klein Arrested Suspected
of Hnvliitf Hurt the Victim.
About midnight Officer Stormont
found John Moran, aged twenty-seven,
an employe of the New York, New Ha
ven x Hartford railroad shops in a yard
at the corner of Carlisle and Liberty
streets, New Haven, kicking and shout
ing like a madman. Eight men were
trying to hold him down. The patrol
wagon was summoned and the man
taken to the hospital. At 1:30 this
orning Michael Klein was arrested for
having injured Moran. He acted very
suspiciously, and it is believed that he
kicked Moran in the groin, inflicting a
dangerous if not a fatal wound. Moran
was almost insane from pain, and was
so violent that no examination could be
AV. II. Itui'iMim's Successor
At the meeting of the Ore Bed Mining
company at Lakeville yesterday, Milo
is. Kichardson was elected a director to
till the vacancy caused by the death
William H. Barnum.
A Now lSedtord Scluoner J.,ot.
A two-masted schooner, sunoosed to
bi the Nelson Harvev of New Bedford
was rnn into and sunk off Narracansett
bay Wednesday night by the steamer
Nashua of the Providence and Stoninc
ton line. A dense fog prevailed at the
time all alone: the coast. Nothiiis? has
been heard from any of the crew.
A Youne Man In Trouble.
A young man named Husrh Rouer was
arrested in New Britain yesterday by
tini er iiieu, on a complaint prelerred
against him by Nellie Houghton. She
says that Roper is the father of her
child, which he denies. The vonn
man's hearing will take place Saturday.
il. - rt-ll. IT? a 1 . . '
me win. ins iatner nas given the re
quired amount of bonds for his appear
ance. Rockvillo Girls Strike.
Twenty-five doublers in Belden Broth.
ers silk mill, Rockville, are on strike be
cause the company refused to allow the
wmuovts to ue open. ine rule was
made owing to tha behavior of two girls
and ine others claim it a hardshm to
make them sutler from the heat on ac
count of their conduct. If a comnro-
... : . . . . - -.Art - i ... , .
iuioc is iiui'iuituB iw wmaers win do in
consequence be thrown out of work.
Drowned In the Sound.
I he body picked U bv the, srlinnner
Magii and brought into New Havpn is
undoubtedly that of Henry A. Bently,
cji-uiiy engineer oi xsewport, K. 1. H
went to iNew lork last week and left
that city on the Old Colony steamer
Monday night. Mr Bentlev did not hnil
at Newport and his hat, overcoat and
valise were found in his state room.
Eire lu Stafford.
in btaitord yesterday afternoon the
wooden extension of the mills of tha
Mineral springs Manufacturing com
pany caught tire in the picker room.
i"vn.ci-jiuuse anu storenouse were
uesiroyea and the main stone mill fit
ted. The estimated loss is S50.000: in.
surance light, not over 20,000, chiefly
iu. j. i iii iiuiu wuiiKUlies. UM lnini1rol
employes are thrown out of employ
ment. The centennial anniversary nf tha
foundation of the Connecticut (imnA
Lodge of Masons, will be celehratwl
Wednesday, Julv 10. in New Uoron
Five hundred Knitrhts Temnlar nH
about 2,500 other Masons representing
115 lodges, will participate in tha
parade at noon, Nathan Dikeman and
E. S. Quintard of this citv. are mmW
of the committee of arrangements.
Workmen Uneartn a Skeleton While
- DltrelniS a Cellar. - '
While a gang of men were digging an
excavation" for a cellar, corner of Oak
and Tyler streets New Iiaven, yesterday
afternoon, a skeleton was unearthed.
It was found only about ten feet be
neath the surface and about two feet
from an old well. Everything pointed
to foul play. The skeleton was doubled
up and looked as if some person or per
sons had been in a hurry to bury the
Ixxly. From appearances the skeleton
has been in the ground about twelve
years. The coroner was notified. This
s another of Connecticut's mysteries.
y liutclicrs Take n Hand
tho Waterbury Fltfht.
Says the Danbury Press : The butchers
held their regular meeting last night
and appointed a committee to call upon
P. O. Dvvyer, the owner of the new beef
refrigerator in this city and inquire
whether be will quit selling beef to
Theodore Oliver of Waterbury. Oliver
is the only Waterbury butcher who is
outside the alliance, and mike m special
ty of certain kinds of western beef at re
duced prices. If Mr Dwver refuses to
comply with tlie demands of the Dan
bury butchers, there will be serious
trouble with his success as a wholesaler
in this city.
Death at a May Festival.
New Haven. May is. South (Huston
bury has been having a May festival In
the iuterest of St. Luke's Episcopal
church, and crowds from Ui town and
the neighboring village have pasaod in
and out of Academy Hall, eaten lci civam,
soon tho sights and gone away happy.
Thursday night there was the largest at
tendance slnco the fair began, and the
way tho quarts of cream, particularly the
vanilla, disappeared, was both sur
prising and pleasing Jto the managers.
After returning from the hall to their
hoTuos over 100 persons who had eaten
jee cream at the festival were taken ill.
There were calls for doctors from all parts
of the town, and the four physicians r
Bunee, ltlsing, Kingsbury aud Griswold
were kept busy ever since caring for the
suffering people.
The symptoms in every ease aio those
that attend poisoning, the sufferers being
first attacked with vomiting, then by
griping paius in tho stomach und con
vulsions. In many instauecs whole fami
lies were taken sick, whilo iu others only
a few members Buffered from tho strange
disorder. In this way the cause of the
trouble was traced to the vanilla lee
cream sold at the festival.
Tho physicians express but si ight hopes
for the recovery of thirty-four of the vic
tims, who partook of largo quantities pf
tho vanilla cream. Thoy are ignorant
of any known remody for the disorder,
and all they c an do is to administer drugs
that will make the patient more comfort,
Of the many victims those mpst af
fected are ;
Miss Cora Bates.
Clifford Chapman.
I'. B. Gammon, and family of fight persona.
J. Howard Hale, aud family of four persons.
Mrs. liarry Miller, and family of three persons,
Misg Kva McLean.
Mrs. Clara Otis.
Miss Minnie Phillips.
Georgo IYatt. and family of five persona.
H. M. Rising, and family of four persons.
In these coses no hopes of recovery
are entertained.
Mr. and Mrs F. A. Glazier were enter
taining Mrs. B. F. Williams and Mr. and
Mrs. William S. Williams, of North Glas
tonbury, during the evoning, A messen
ger was sent to the festival for vanilla
ice cream. Mr. and Mrs. Ghwjer and
their visitors ata plenty of tho cream
and a few hours afterward wero taken
i . i mi . . . .. .
bicn. me servants in tne house wero
given a ; portion of the cream and they
are also ill. Mrs. Glazier and the two
Mrs. Williams are seriously ill.
ur. ,nenry xsunce, tne town coroner.
has obtained a sample of the vanilla
cream and will anallzo It to determine
the cause of tho poisoning. Tho cream
was made by John Tyler, who says that
nn me exception or tne liavorins ox-
tract, similar ingredients were used in
the manufacture of tho other creams
Ko one who partook of any other flavor
except vanilla at the festival suffers, ancl
coroner rsruee is oi tne opinion that the
E olson was In tho vanilla extract. He
as obtained some of it and will also
analyze It. All business has been sus
pended in the town on account of tho
Ex-tJovernor Waller Declines.
The New London board of trade ar
ranged for a banquet on the return of
ex-Governor Waller from I-ondon an
notified him to that effect. A cable dis
patch from the ex-consul general has
been received. hile appreciating the
honor he declines, saying he has done
nothing deserving of it. The board of
trade and people generally are disap
Hurled in Sand.
A Bridgeport hod carrier, with a hod
full of brick on his shoulder, tried to
walk pver a big pile of sand the other
day. Presently the sand gave wav, and
he tound himself buried up to the neck
and so pinned down by his load that he
could not move. He was almost suf
focated before he was got out.
Another Proposed City.
Birmingham citizens and some An-
sonia men are unwilling to let the mat
ter of town division rest. A meeting of
twenty-nve prominent men was held m
Birmingham last night to formulate
plan of action to unite the different
parts of the old town of Derby into
city. It is claimed that Governor Bulke-
ley favors such a move.
' The Gallows Returned.
Deputy Sheriff L. Whitmore of Hart
ford arrived in New Haven yesterday
morning with the gallows on which
John II. Swift, the Hartford wife mur
derer was recently hanged. The gal
lows invented by Dr Hillhouse was
borrowed for the execution and Swift
was . the second Hartford murderer
hanged upon it. The first was Hamlin
who killed Shipman, one of the guards
at the state prison. Chip Smith and the
Italian, who was hanged in Bridgeport,
were aiso executed on this callows.
Captain Beardsley packed the machine
away and states that it is ready for
futtire use.
The Watch shop ball team are playinc:
with the Watertowns on the grounds of
the latter this atternoon. .
There will be sold at public auction at
the siern nost in the town of Waterhnrv
on the 5tn day of June, 1889, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon, one small red Durham
yearling heifer, having white stripe on
the under side of body, and tail with
white tip, the same having been sejzed
when trespassing, owner unknown,
James u. white, Town Clerk.
Dated at Waterbury, May 17, 1889.
The St Louis sluggers batted Lovett
for eleven runs yesterday. ,
Jack" Cain pana would be a good man
for New Haven's third base.
Dicky Burns, outfielder, and Henry
Burns, pitcher have signed with the
Lowells. . f
Dan Shannon is batting heavily for
Louisville. Yesterday he made a triple,
double and single hits.
' The New Havens play with the Eas
tons to-day. Here's a guess that they
win their "first league game.
" Frank Weedon could- stand the strain
no longer and this afternoon went to
Hartford to see the game of ball with
the Wilkesbarres.
The game of base ball which was an
nounced to take place between the Wa
terbury and Meriden barbers Monday
has leen postponed.
The Eastons played in Meriden yester
day and defeated the liesolutes 11 to 1
Turner pitched for the Eastons "and
Snow for the liesolutes.
Jimmy Kelly of New Haven, who
has been umpiring in the Northwestern
league, writes that he is ill and will
come home next week,
liunce riynn ot .southington will run
100 yards against a Bridgeport unknown
Monday afternoon for 200 a side. The
unknown will have a handicap of three
Morgan Meany of New Haven, who
was an umpire in the Connecticut league
two years ago, has disappeared with
several hundred dollars belonging to his
employer, a saloon keeper.
A number of sports from this city will
witness the hght ietween dogs belong
ing to John Martin of New burp: and
John Cass of New York oity, which is to
take place near hereto-night. The fight
will be for a purse of 600. A barrel of
money will change hands on the re
. Seven women entered on a six-days'
go-as-you-please race last Monday morn
ing at 12 o'clock at Baltimore, The
score last night tit 11 o'clock stood: To
bias, 216 miles 11 laps; Kilbury. 25S
miles 12 laps; Macbeth, 244 miles 11
laps; Roze, 229 miles 11 laps: Smith, 127
miles 9 laps; Jeffreys, 101 miles 7 laps;
Henderson, 101 miles.
jimmy in eison, wno is wen Known m
this city, will spar with Qua 2Ulsl of
Mew Haven at an entertainment to be
given by the New London athletic club
on May 28. Arrangements have been
made to have McClellan, of Waterbury,
spar with him. but he would not accept,
neither would Cahill, of Norwalk.
Bridgeport News.
Games to-day : Pittsburg at New
York, Chicago at Washington, Cleve
land at Boston, Indianapolis at Phila
delphia, Brooklyn at St. Louis, Athletics
at Kansas City, Baltimor at Cincinnati,
Columbus at Louisville, Jersey City at
NVorcester, Newark at Lowell, Wilkes
barre at Hartford, Gaston at New Ha
ven. Probable winners: New York,
Chicago, Hoston, Philadelphia, Sr
Louis, Athletics, Cincinnati, Columbus
Worcester, N ewark, Hartford, New
The 100 yard dash lietweon Eugene
Egan, of East Bridgeport, formerly of
this city, and Frank Greather, the chain
pion sprinter of the Last end, tor S23 a
side, took place yesterday afternoon on
the trotting course at Seaside park.
About 1,000 people witnessed :the con
test. It resulted in a victory for Grea
ther, who won easily in eleven seconds.
Lgan.lost m the start, and cros ed the
winning Hue over three yards behind
his opponent. Considerable money
changed hands on the result of the
Billy Earle, the phenomenal little
catcher of the Cincinnati team, who
made his debut in that city last Saturday, !
is not oadly shuck on Porkopolis. "They
are too rough down here, saul Billy. "So
different from England and Australia.
uyer mere you rememoer, when a
cricketer ran with us on b:ises t was
'beg pawdon , 1 really beg your pawdon ,'
ilon t chew know; but over here its
uet out you cnump or 1 u break your
neck.' Such language really unnerves" a
fellow, don t chew know V
1 nomas W , Corcoran was signed to
play short stop with the New Haven
team yesterday. He played with the
Wilkesbarres last season, and has been
retained by the management there un
der last year s contract, but refused to
play because he did not get as much
money as he desired. It is claimed that
Corcoran was only 17 years old when he
contracted with the Wilkesbarres, and
was not legally capable of making a con
tract. It id expected that the Wilkes
barres will protest all games with the
New Havens in which Corcoran plays.
Billy Madden, manager for Champion
Jack Mc Amine, called at the Police (Ja-
zette office yesterday and on McAuliffe's
behalf covered Billy Myers' T)00 de
posit and accepted the challenge of
Myers for a fight to a finish foi the Po
lice Gazette champion, belt and $3,500 to
$5,000 a side, Madden offers to make a
match, the same conditions to prevail as
in the fight at North Judson, lnd., only
that the fight shall take place within 200
miles of New York. If Myers objects to
fighting in this locality McAuliffe will
fitrhfc him in anv of the California atlilpr.
ic clubs for a purse, and will bet $2,500
tr SiS 00(1 nil tliA nntsiilo Tf tha tthnx-a ia
suitable to Myers, Madden will meet
him any time he names to sign articles.
For sash ribbons go to I. Chase's, Arcncle1
For gpod, substantial $9.00 suits go to Upson,
sinieion & tjo.
. jivcryunuy t-itn fiei a norraoie seal ior
cents at tpe vt ateruury .Furniture Co. 0 Grand
street. .
Special bargain week at E, T. Turner & Co's,
Waterbury Medical Institute references.
T. Xi. HA1TES,
holesalo and Retail Dealer in Foreig and
Domestic Ales, Wines, Liquors and Clears.
34 nd 36 East Main
r F Flannc Coats, Caps and Shirts, White Vests
and Fancy Shirts in the city, look in the i
North Window at 106 Bank Street,
FOR a eomp'ete line of Straw Ilat.s,
Derby s and Soft Felt Hats in all the 1
Styles and Shapes, look in the
South Window at 106 Bank Street,
"F you want the Largest Stock to ohooae from
- at tne iowest rrices, just step inside at
And we will convince you that we mean what we
viik i in v L U.uiiii!i4 uutl
The World Aealnst Her.
.i rpit!,uieatre was crowded to
wil0wy',?n.d new play, entitled
"The World Against Her," held the vast
wuuience uy Tirtue of its domestic in
terest, its crowded incidents, its por
trayal of woman's love and its strong
contrast of virtue and vice. It tells the
story of a wife suspected bv her hus
band of inconstancy, owing to the in
genuity of a villian, and abandoned to
face the cruelty and scorn of the world.
Her struggles to save her child and her
misadventures in London, alone and
helpless, are graphically told. Through
out it all she remains pure and loyal, and
when ultimately her husband is con
vinced of her innocence, the audience
evinced how strongly she had won their
sympathies by breaking out in tumul
tous congratulations. Miss Kate Clax-
i"i me pars oi tne wne with na
tural tenderness and womanly grace,
and from the moment of her separation
from her husband to the end of the play
easily carried her audience with her.
World. At the opera house Monday
A Rockvillo Physician Injured.
At Rockvill yeslerday afternoon Dr T.
F. Rockwell was thrown from his car
riage and seriously injured. The horse
became frightened at the cars and ran
away. The doctor dislocated his shoul
der and was otherwise injured.
Thirty Cents on the Dollar.
The principal creditors of the Meriden
Malleable Iron company decided yester
day afternoon to accept thirty cents on
the dollar and the other creditors are ex
pected to agree to the compromise.
Truth Is Strantrer Than Fiction.
It may seem strange to vou that we
should offer clothing at half the original
cost. It is nevertheless true. Others
may say that they cannot afford to sell
goods at half prices, neither could we,
if circumstances did not alter the case.
We over estimated the size of our store
and we have too much stock, hence we
offer the goods at a terrible sacrifice.
Our clothing is as reliable in quality,
style and finish as any in the market
notwithstandingsouie of oiw worthy com
petitors would have you believe other
wise, If you contemplate buying cloth
ing of any character, it will pay you to
look over the bargains at.
Hirsh's Ten Per Cent Cloth
Look for the white front. 73 Bank street '
opposite the postoifico.-
.Notice. We manufacture nil rm- vit
clothing. Our factories are located at
No. 43 North Third street and 306 Mar
ket street, Philadelphia, Penn.
The Choicest Tea Ever Offered.
7os will utk nn uy other; Quality nevtr rarlei.
It is the Highest Gradr Lhaf, picked from
the best plantations and guaranteed absolutely
pure and free from all adulterations or coloring
matter. The cans bear the trade mark of the Co..
and are hermetically sealed and warranted full
weight It Is more economical in use than the
tower grades.
Oriental Is Occidental Tea Co., L't'd,
Mead Office, 31, 33 and 35 Burling Slip,
IfeiD Tork.
For sal by the best Grocers.
For sale by
Quintard & Mcrriam, 129 Bunk Street, Waterbiiry
Spencer & rierttont. 152 East Mmiii St il.i
fnote Bros., lis West Main Street, do
M. J. Fogg. 115 North Main street. do
M. U. Crosson. 7S Clien-v street. t.
James llorigan, 305 Bank Street, do
Owen Thompson. 58 Baldwin Street, do
Charles E. Fogg. 1!K South Main Street. do
N. W. Heater, Bank, curlier Meadow St. do
Downs .fc Simford, US North Main street, dn
H. G.Chatfield&Co.
Diamonds. Watches. Gold and
Silver, Jewelry, Silver and
Silver Plated Ware.
Reliable Goods at Moderate Prices
Repairing a Specialty.
Extension Cases!
Just received
larsre invoice
of these popular Style
Traveling Bags,
l..,J 1 1 ill
emu jutviuLT uournt ineni in a
cj "
large quantity at manufactur
er's prices, am able to sell them
lower than any firm in the city.
on these prices
Hatter and Furnisher,
57 East Main Street
Ground Floor Qaiiev,
No Stairs to Climb
U tc
.beers, (Fliie Photographs, Crayons and Frames
Sash Ribbons ! Sash Ribbons !
Until you have seen tho Largest Asso, tnwnt h
tne city. This la what we are displaing and
never has there bon such a laiye and varied line
to make selections f rein. Every desirable color
and style in desirable widths and In every quality
manufactured. It would be impossible to give
an adequate idea of the goods shown in this de
partment, but we would invite all to make an
inspection of our SASH RIBBONS before pur
chasing as we can give assurance it will well
repay them.
arcade Building.
Hone Meal, Land Plaster, Fertilizers, etc., for
Lawn, Field and Garden.
Fishing Tackle, a full department of all tha
Latest Styles.
D. B. Wilson & Go.,
11 East Main Street,
To Close Them Out
10 Dozen
Children's All Wool
Jersey Waists
At 45 Cents Each
Reduced from 75 Cents.
Ready !
E. J
is now ready to show a full line of
Spring and Summer Goods in all kinds
and styles. Ladies', Misses' and Chil
dren's Light Colored Oxford Ties in
Heel and Spring Heel from 75 cents a
pair and upwards, also a fine line Men s
Shoes in Hand sewed and Hand welt,
from $3.00 up to $6.00. He would
like to show you his Stock before pur
eisewnere, come and see
it 1
them at
13 East Main Street. Irvine l!lo k.
e. j. Fiisnsr
Decorated Toilet Sets
TO $15.00.
If you need
a set this spring don't
at my assortment.
fail to look
George Robbins,
Crockery and Glassware
S Kant Malu Street,
199 Bank Street
See Some Prices.
Cleveland Brother's Bakinsr Powder. 1 lb S .35
The Brass City Baking Powder, as good as
any prize wowuer soiu ana mucn Detter
than many. 1 pound SO
The Best N. Y. State Dairy Butter. Gilt Edee .85
4 pounds Choice Suttana Prunes for 25
t aiitornia Apricots, none Detter 18
All Standard Brands of Corn, Tomatoes and
Peas 10
Other Brands that are advertised and sold
for 8o we sell for 06
Hires Improved Extract for Root Beer 25
Celery. 1 pound 05
Celery, SO pound pall for 1.18
A Good .Lobster, per can 10
AH other (roods sold for CASH in pro
portion. A f uU line of Flour. Hay. Grain. Feed.
Straw, etc. Give me a call and see for your
selves, i
N. W, HEATER 199 Bank St.
Butter, Eggs and Cheese.
We are receiving Butter direct from creameries
of the largest and finest fancy dairies in New
York state.
Our American Cheeses are from the largest and
best Gilt Cream Factories in the country.
We handle none but fresh laid to.scgn.
Our prioes are the very lowest and w guar
antee satisfaction.
One trial will convince yon.
126 South Main Street,
Charles Boylan & Co
Watches and Diamonds
Special sale of Silver Key Wincleif i- r leas
han cost to close them out.
15 Kat Main Street, Watevkmry.
"Wo - want- Your - Trsicl,
Good 'aoods, Courteous Treatment, and Prompt to remedy any
nun every uissausiacuon, even to re
funding the money.
79 and 81 Hank St., Waterl ury, 45 feet frontage
and 135 feet deep, crowded and cram
med with desirable iroods.
flew Spring Style Hats, Spring Over Sacks,
Men .s Suits for Dress or business wear, B
the New Novelties from New York and Boston mar
kets. Also Men's Furnishings, Ilat.s and Caps.
Buy of the Manufacturers. Save (2) Profits.
Wholesale and Retail,
79 and 81 Bank Street. Next to Postoific.
32 and 34 Bank Street.
Ilus week we shall make one of our
special bargain weeks by olTerins? the
best goods at the LOWEST PRICES.
We give below a few sample bargains
that will attract the attention of every
lady. Ladies' Walking Jackets in checks
and stripes made up in the best style,
sold all the season at ?;5..)0, our price to
close the last one will lie only $1.97 each.
Think of it. This is less than the cloth
cost. Four new styles Fancy Jackets,
regular 2.75 garments. The new price
is only $1.49. Come in and get one.
You may lind one just your size. We
also have two or three very line Braided
Jackets, and one Satin Lined Jacket,
light color, very fine qualitj', cost from
$15 to $00. Sample garments. They
must be sold. For the Misses aud
Children We have two garments for a
child of six years ; two for a child of ten
years, at $2.25 and $2.50, reduced from
$3.50 and $4.50. Six Misses Jackets to
go in at $3.25, reduced from $5. Many
others that we want you to see at
The Mother's Friend Shirt Waist.
sewing on of buttous. It is supplied with nn diWi.i,.
which is easily taken off when
are riveted on the belt, consequently cannot be torn off either ia
wearing:, wasmner or lronmcr,
VVe have just received C2
FRIEND, all new styles, with
4t$l yeaiS' hmiKlem aud
This make of Waists has
li i i " iiic lllal-'
ket, and is much sought after by all the dealers. Ladies who
nave used them do not hesitate to sav tlmf. i
o mm to hf nml mnvu
more too. Anv
FRIEND we should be nlp;ispd
yoi, will send sample waist to
J. A. Godfrey & Co.,
The Mother's Friend Waists, ,
ISTo 4 Ba.xik street.
In this department we are doing more
business than ever before. Our very
large stock of elegant new goods and ox.
elusive styles are bringing us new cus
tomers every day. We are taking the
lead in styles, quality and low prices. In
addition to our already immense stock
we have placed on sale to-day one lot of
Ladies' Summer Flannel Braided Suits.
" c llfiv" Ihem in desirable shades, such
as Myrtle (Jreens, Navy Blue, Seal
Brown, Mahogany Greys, etc. They aro
made up in the latest styles, braided
with a fine hr.ii.l nml f.-r r-
. n uu iiiriu la.
no suit to compare with them. We have
sold them at $11, but shall oiler this one
lot to our customers at $8..'i9 each. AVe
have but a limited quantity, but thisia
the price while they last. We have also
placed on sale to-day a few dozen of
uiuira v-ii.uii nippers, .iviso one lot
I r. l,..1i:., nr . , . .
Ladies' Fine Batiste Wrappers. Ladies
will reniemlier that we carry the lartrest
stock of ready made garments in the
city. -All at our usual low and popular
does awav Kt ,:,.
the waist is waslil-
dozen of ArrkTTj-Dio
Standing and ft,iw n
lmlaundered, at 50c, 75c, 88c-
proven to 1 th licf ; i
1.i 1 i J . J
ladv wlm lma n tut.
any address.

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