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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1887-1895, November 07, 1890, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94053256/1890-11-07/ed-1/seq-4/

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Sacred Heart church fair at City hall
Sergeant Cox predicts fair weather,
followed by rain; higher temperature.
"Beautiful Willie McCormick" at City
hall to-mglit.
"Uncle Totn'a Cabin" matinee at the
opera house to-morrow afternoon.
The regular meeting of Phwnix Fire
company will be held this evening.
The Waterbury narmonlo noci ty
have engaged City hall Tor December v.
Go and hear the little ones in their en'
tertainment at City hull to-night.
The First division, A. O. II. social
committee will hold a meeting this
A team owned by M. Guufoile ran
away on South Main street this morning
badly wrecking the wagon.
The county commissioners will be in
Ulty hall nsxt wednesnay ana inursumy
for the purpose of issuing licenses.
The first division, A. O. II.. will give
their annual sociable at City hall,
Thanksgiving evening.
MiKd Muria Frenette. sued 20 years
died this morning at the .home of her
mother on Jewelry street. The funeral
will take place at a p. m. Sunday.
"Honest Hearts and Willing Hauds,"
the new play of Duncan Harrison and
John L. Sullivan, will be produced in
Waterburv soon, under the management
of Henry Pmcus.
Mrs Mary Nolan, aged 40 years, died
last nie-ht at her home on the corner of
Onirics and East Main streets. The
funeral will take place to-morrow after
Mrs Mary Cuinmerford, wife of Fat
rick Cummer ford, died last eveninr at
her home on East Main street. The
funeral will take pluce to the church of
the Sacred Heart at n:au to-morrow
Clothesline thieves are again getting
in their work in certain sections of the
citv. Wednesday nieht the lines in the
rear of four houses on South Main
street. below Washington, were
Rtrimuul. A number of milk pails were
also taken. There is no clue to the
Mr and Mrs F. B. Kice held a recep
tion at their home. 23 Church street
vesterdav afternoon and evening. Over
400 friends called, many of the guests
beinii from out-of-town. Habenstein of
Hartford furnished a delightful repast
following which dancing was iudulged
in to the music of Severn's orchestra of
The case of tho Concordia Singing
society of Bridgeport.against the ollicers
or the state isicngernunu, was neiu oe
fore Justice Bill in Hartford, yesterday
afternoon, and it was decided that the
plaintiff be given leave to substitute
witnesses for the tinal hearing, which
will be held next Thursday afternoon at
4 o'clock, when the final decision wfti be
Waterbury will try and secure an ap
propriation" for a new court house
durinir the coming session of the legisla'
ture, and already her citizens are at
work for that end. Ansonia jurors say
that the court room was so dark Wednes
day, that it was impossible to see to read
a newspaper, ntul but rw judges wu
hold court there. Ansonia Sentinel.
George Barker of Hartford, a fireman
on the ISew lork x iNew bnglanil road
while going to work last night in a
rather intoxicated condition, fell from
the northeast abutment of tn. union
depot into C hurch street. His heuld was
considerably bruised and Ins left arm
was fractured, llie patrol wagon was
called and Barker taken to the hospital
where his arm was set.
A small bov with a siting shot got
his work this morning. Three loys were
standing near the Waterbury bank diS'
cusstuir the merits of a slung shot
To prove that his argument was right
one of the boys let 'or go, putting a hole
ultout tho size of a marble in the large
plato glass window of Quintard & Mer
riam's store across the strett. The
window is valued at nearly 1400 and is
insured. The boys confessed their guilt
but claimed it was accidental. No ar
rests were made.
An Associated Tress dispatch from
Fall River, Mass, says: Dr James Leo
nard was arrested this afternoon on
charge of criminal malpractice. Mrs
Hattie Leonard, his wife, who is also
physician, was arrested as an accessory
and Mrs Elizabeth Court was arrested on
a similar charge. Dr Leonard came
here first about two years ago from
Waterburv. Conn. There he was known
as Dr Leon, and for some time after his
arrival here he went by the same name.
and then changed it to Leonard.
A telegram was received late yester
dav afternoon announcing the death iu
Detroit of Mrs J. J.,Schwaeble. The de
ceased was formerly Mis Katie Nolan of
this city, sister of Chris Nolan and the
MUses Nolan, milliners. Only a few
months ago she was married to Mr
Schwaeble. After a wedding tour they
took up their residence in Detroit where
Air scnwaebie nad secured an important
position. The remains will be brought
to this city for burial. The fnneral will
probably take place Sunday. The de
ceased had been ill for some time, but
her condition was not believed serious.
The regular meeting of the board of
sewer commissioners was held last night
A communication was received from F.
B. Kice asking to have the sewer assess
ments on several residents on Hillside
avenue abated. Mr Kice offered to settle
the matter for $100. The assessments
amount to $375. The matter was held
over. M. Russell was given permission
to connect with the Washington street
sewer at his own expense. The time for
the completion of the Washington street
sewer was extended to Decembr 10 and
the East Main street contract to Novem
ber 20.
The Naugatuck train which reaches
Bridcrenort at 7:20 in the evening stopped
at Noble avenue so suddenly last night
that the passengers were startled. The
report that a man had been struck at
the Kossuth street crossing quickly
spread through the train, and in a few
moments most of the passengers had left
the cars and were nocking to the scene.
Lanterns were procured and a thorough
search made on both sides of the track,
but no trace of anything that would sub
stantiate the report could . be found.
Engineer Bruce Lane, who had charge
of the train, says that he felt sure that
the engine struck a man. He aaid that
the individual came out on the crossing
from the Baptist church side and at
tempted to cross the tracks. The gate
tender said a man bad attempted to
lxard the train and was knocked down.
He arose quickly and made his escaps.
LOCAL liUtgg.
FacDUs Ladd, the oldest and most reli
able grocer in the city, is the youngest
old man in the business. Call at his store
when you want groceries and vegetables.
We have some Wall Cases to sell at
. j oat own pries. Lx, Stbobm. & Co.
Fred R. SwlftaCaa Adjourned Until
Two young boys named Donovan and
Riggs were before the court this morn
ing on tne cnarge oi tnrowing iwnw
through the windows of the residence of
a man named Goff , on Halloween night.
Their cases were continued until Novem
ber 15.
Finton Phelan and Barney Matthews
were up for intoxication and were each
nned $1 and costs.
The case against fired li. swirt was
again adjourned until Monday.
A. Maue Found Dead In His Room
tn Ilcllmann'a Hotel.
A. S. Mace was found dead in his
room in tne jienmann notei on wrana
street, this morning. Mace, who was
employed at Davis & Co's laundry, had
been troubled with a severe cold since
Tuesday, and complained more or loss of
lune troubles. He was reeling better yes
terday afternoon. This morning Mr
Mellmann called at the room to see mm
and was surprised to rind him dead. The
medical examiner was nounwa ana aiso
Dr Frost. Both expressed the opinion
that the man must have been taken with
a severe coughing spell, and that he be
ing subject to heart troubles, mis nas
tened his death.
Mr Davis was seen this morning. He
said that Mace had been in his employ
for four vears. was a good, faithful
worker and an exceptionally bright
man. His mother lives in Newburg.
His father ued to be a promineut law
yer of that place. Mace was about 44
vears old. Mr Davis will look after the
funeral arrancements.
it seems that Mace naa a premonition
of his death. Monday morning, he
told Mrs Haase, at whose house he
boardd, on Grand street, that he was
unwell and expected to die. He appear
ed despondent, but it was not thought
mat ins cunumuu was its Kiimo none
What The Senate is Advised to Do
Vlth Ita Partisan Power.
"If" remarked a democrat to-day,
turns out to be true that Gen Merwin's
election is assured by the legislature,
then the democratic party should do two
"it should, in tne nrst place, repieuge
Itself to Judge Morris, with the under
standing that no other democrat shall be
given the nomination, so long as ne lives,
until he has been inaugurated governor.
Twice he has been elected by the people
and, if defeated now, twice he will have
been defrauded by a constitutional pro
vision which has no moral grounds to
stand on. I now declare myself for Mor
ris in 1802."
"Secondly, the democratic majority in
the state senate should peremptorily re
fuse to transact any business whatever
until instii-fi has been done the neople of
the state. When the house shall have
passed a resolution providing for a con
stitutional convention and the senate
has concurrently done the same, and the
governor has signed it, then' will be time
enough to proceed with business. Call
this filibustering or what you will, it is
tiirlit for what is nirht and just, ana
therefore justifiable. This biennial over
turning of the will of the people is a dis
grace to the state and a disgrace to the
nation, t he plan has been aiscussea oy
many to-day. including many republ
cans, and been approved."
A Hi-Klireport lluuirarlan's Violation
of the Ijw.
Bridgeport, Nov 7. About three
weeks ago D. J. Marich, a Hungarian
barber of this city, suddenly left town
after selling his barber shop at a saeri
hce. He told his friends that he was
obliged to go back to Hungary at once.
as his father was dying. It is now be
lieved that he left Bridgeport for a far
different reason.
About a year ago he sent a -steamship
ticket to a relative of his in the old conn
try, and he came over and worked for
him, presumably at a much lower price
than he could hire a man in this couutry,
The temptation to obtain cheap labor
could not be resisted, and he wrote for
another of his countrymen to come
over, and he did about six months
ago. (juite recently Marich brought
over another Hungarian barber,
and all of those men are employed here,
Marich s action is a violation of the con
tract labor law, which provides that no
labor shall be imported which has pre
viously been contracted for. The penal
ties attaching to this law are heavy,
Recently United States Marshal Strong
has been investigating the case and
Marich became aware of the fact and
left town, owing a few small creditors,
Marshal Strong was seen to-day and ask'
ed a few questions concerning the case,
He said that Marich undoubtedly had
been importing contract labor in viola
tion of the law. He also said: "If one or
two men had been imported for Marich'
own establishment no great wrong would
be done perhaps, but when a man gets
his hand in he is apt to go farther. They
make three years' contracts with barbers
in Hungary and then after they get here
turn mem uvw iu some ox ineir irieuus
receiving a bonus for the transaction
Such a system would result in great
Cashing Knocked
Austin Gibbons.
Providence, Nov 7. Mike Cushing
was knocked out by Austin Gibbons in
nineteen rounds this morning.
The battle took place on the line be
tween Connecticut and Khode island
and was fought with gloves for $1,000
side. It was witnessed by a large num
ber of sports.
The hght was hotly contested until the
nineteenth? round when Cushing was
knocked out. Cushing weighed 127
pounaa and uibbons iaa.
Tea biscuit hot every evening from
4:30 o'clock, at D. J. Brennan's.successor
to Waterbury Baking Co,104 South Main
To-morrow will be a special bargain
aay at neia nugnes ana great re'
duction will be given in every depart
mem. oee advertisement in to-morrow
Elkina & Wake announce that thev
will sell f urniture, carpets and bedding
at tow prices, notwitnstanaing tne Mo
tLiniey bill.
An Irish arirl wanted to do numnil
housework, at 106 South Main street,
first floor.
John McEvoy, 173 Bank street, has re
ceived a large line of fall woolens.
Overcoats and pants made to order at
lowest prices. Call and inspect sam
ples. J. B. Mullings is showing a larger line
of neckwear than ever before.
The public are cordially invited to call
at B. Pollak & Co's, 90 Bank street,
where may be found the finest line of
etchings, engravings, water color paint
ings, etc, in the city.
Judu Morrle Receive a Majority of
. Forty-Two VoUs.
Hartford, Nov 7. At 2:43 o'clock
this afternoon the Hartford Times re
ceived official figures from the office of
secretary of state, showing that Judge
Morris is elected by the people, having
received a majority of 43.
Morris has been elected governor by
the people cf Connecticut. He has a
clear majority so far as can now he as
certained, of 65 votes, and the later cor
rections on tne official returns as receivea
by the secretary of state,will not change
this by 10 votes one way or the other.
The vote now stands as follows: Mor
ris 67.673. Merwin 63,970, Auger 8,81)8,
scattering 240. Later returns show that
we have gained another state senator,
This makes the senate stand demociats
17. republicans 7. a democratic majority
of 10. In the house the democrats have
118, and the republicans a 134, a repub
lican majority on joint ballot or o.
"The Connecticut legislature shows by
revision of the Courant's figures: Senate
7 republicans, 17 democrats ; house 134
republicans, 119 democrats; republican
majority on joint nanoi tour ; uut one
republican member (from Wilton) who
had one vote more man nis opponent,
was declared defeated because the ticket
said "for" representative. This claim
will not be sustained. The state vote at
the present time shows Merwin 63,967,
Morris 67,663, Auger 3,409, scattering
257. Morris lacks 31 of a majority. In
this calculation 14 towns are unofficial.
Their prohibition and scattering vote is
received by telcgrapli and reckoned as
205. Two ears ago the same towns
gave 267 prohibition and scattering."
Corrected returns in Hartford late
yesterday afternoon bIio wed Morris's vole
to be 67,643 against a total of 67,620 for
the other' candidates. This leaves
Morris's maiority 17 with the prohibi
tion and scattering votes in several
towns still to lie heard from. As some
of the towns show no prohibition vote
there is a probability tnat Morris s ma
iority mav not be wiped out. Although
the election of Morris is still in doubt the
other democratic candidates on the state
ticket are elected by majorities ranging
from 800 to 700.
KlirHt Convicts to be Released From
Wethai-sfleld This Month.
Eight prisoners are to be released from
the state prison at Wethersfield before
the present month expires. Four more
convicts will be allowed to breathe the
air of freedom in December. In only
two cases are the convicts to bo released
on pardon. The terms of the others have
expired. There are no noted convicts
among the number to be released. The
board of pardons meet soon and will
have to consider a large number of par
dons. Among those who ask the board
to give them their freedom are 'Taylor,
who with v Chamberlain murdered Mar
garet Ernst about four years ago in New
Haven : Uharies Alaynnrd of Aladison
who is serving a twelve years' sentence
for felonious assault, together with half
a dozen men who are serving terois for
minor crimes, claiming clemency on the
ground that they ha vo reformed.
A I-lttle Green Card That Keep a Watch
Upon Them.
There Is a little green card in use by
the Post-office Department that is
terror to some of the more careless let
ter-carriers. It is a terror only when
they have once been caught Very
seldom, indeed, are they caught the
second time. This card is dropped in
letter-box, and on it is marked . the
time it was put in, and also the time
it should bo taken out by the carrier. A
record is kept by the chief of tho car
riers, and if that little card does not
turn up with the other mail with which
it is duo, it is clearly to be seen that
tho carrier has not takon the mail from
that particular box.
The object, of courso, is to test the
reliability of the carriers. Where there
is any complaint on the part of the citi
sons about the tardiness of local mails,
tbon, a little green card is dropped in
one or more boxes in the district from
which the complaint comes. Sometimes
it shows carelessness on the part of the
carrier and sometimes it does not. It
is, however, not necessary that there
should be complaints, for frequently
the cards are put in the boxes of the
most efficient men. Of course, they are
happy when they discover them. But
where a box is missed in which there is
a green card then the carrier is bound
to get inte troublo, and very serious
trouble at that.
This eard has been in use by the
Post-office Department for a good many
years in all parts of the country. They
were first used in this city under the
administration of Postmaster Hulde
koper. Tbey are furnished by roquisi
tion upon the Department at Washing'
ton. Philadelphia Times.
Little Tommy gave up his seat in
the elevated-railway car to a young
woman of uncertain age. "it is very
pretty of you, my dear," said she,
"to rive up your seat like this to
lady. "Oh," said Tommy, "to old la
dies I always let" Coarrier des Etats
EiKUt People Fatally Injured In
Fir Last Night.
Owensborouoh. Kv.. November 7.-
Fire destroyed the Budd hotel in this
place last night. There were many
guests in the building and a panic en
sued. Many people were badly injured
and eight will probably die. A number
lumped from the third story win
dows receiving terrible injuries. The
office of the Daily newspaper, the Bank
of Commerce and Evans' livery stable
were also destroyed by the fire. The
loss will reach $250,000.
Fir In South Norwalk.
South Norwalk, Nov 6. At 8 o'clock
this morning fire was discovered in the
large storehouse of Raymond Brothers,
coal dealers. . The building contained
over 100 tons of baled hay and a large
number of carts. The loss is estimated
at $3,500. It is believed that the fire
was of incendiary origin, and suspicion
rests upon a recently discharged em
ploye. ' -
13 !r chairs jjaat Hope Gone.
Montreal, Nov 6. It was officially
announced to-day that Birchall would
be hanged on the 14th the minister of
justice haying refused to grant the con
demned man's prayer for a reprieve.
Da. C. W. S, Fbost, 187 Bank St.
Weekly . Record of Kualueaa -In a
Very Buay Mate..: -The
summary of the Weekly Record of
New Haven for the current week re
ports real estate sales: ew naven 4,
Bridgeport 27, Hartford 7, Vaterbury
13, Meriden O, ew oriuun i, uanoury
Recorded mortgages : - New Haven
$52,016, Bridgeport $83,200, Hartford
$23,725, Waterbury tia.vw, Meriaen
$7,050, New Britain $17,750, Dan bury
$12,095. The total number of sales re
ported IS 131, uguuwi. no iw mu
previous week.
The total amount of real estate loans
is $215,081, against $375,000 the preced
ing week.
Five new corporations are reported
this week. A $7,000 park association in
New Britain, a $10,000 clothing com
pany in New Britain, a $2MKM) smelting
and rtftning campany in Bridgeport, a
$2,000 art publishing company in New
Haven, and a $1,000,000 company in
Stamford to manufacture soda, etc., . ,
Terrible Weapons Th.t Are Experiencing-
New Development Kvery Day.
From an article on the above by Com
mander C F. Goodrich, in the Century,
we quote as follows: "now very ' few
persons, by the way, appreciate the
latent power of a modern projectile
when In motion. Those who have vis
ited the Atlanta and have seen her
smaller guns, of six inches caliber,
whisked about by one man, will he even
the less likely to realize that their shot
can pierce an iron plate over eight
inches thick at the distance of a thou
sand yards. Try to imagine for' a mo
ment the number of men who would
have to pull on a line .that, arranged in
any conceivable way, could be made to
throw the hundred-pound shot with
force enough to make such a hole. Yet
all of this power is stored up in a car
tridge weighing less than fifty pounds.
To eentain and restrain such a power we
must, it is evident, use the best material
obtainable; the best at the he-
ginning, best in the midst of the firing.
and best at the close. It must stand
the sudden and heavy first shock; must
yield a little, without rupture or per
manent distortion, when the pressure is
at its greatest; must return to its
original shape when all is over; and it
must offer, at all times, the greatest
possible resistance to fracture. Tech
nically our metal must be tough, elastio
and of great tensile strength. These
qualities find their highest development
in forged steel. As in guns, so
in what they throw, the tendency is to
ward larger masses, more perfect mate
rial, greater destructiveness. The can
non-ball of our grandfathers gave place
to the eight-inch and nlne-inoh shell of
our fathers. To-day we are using elon
gated steel projectiles weighting ' in
some cases a ton eaeh that will pierce'
iron armor measured in thickness by
the foot, or even the yard; we are charg
ing some with melinite or other fright
ful explosives that will create ''untold
havoc, or with noxious ohemicals to
suffocate a whole ship's company.
"Other weapons are experiencing the
same development Hotohklss an
American, of course brought put his
revolver oinnon, then his rapid-fire
guns. The largest of these was a six
pounder. Mounted on a swivel it could
be fired from the shoulder like an old
wall piece, delivering about twelve
shots a minute. Presto! we now hear
of 30-pounders, 70-pounders and 100-
pounders of this type. Imagine shoul
der praotice with a six-inch gun Weigh
ing five tons and' three-quarters, at the
rate of eight or ten rounds in a minute,
eaoh round capable of piercing fifteen
inches of wrought iron! Sucp guns
exist, and will . constitute a ' large
part of the armament of the most
modern ships of war. Every one
is inventing some new form of
mounting to hold the gun that deals
such rapid and powerful blows, or of
breech mechanism to lessen the time
taken up in loading. Electricity, steam,
hydraulio and pneumatic powers are
used in our new ships M load and han
die guns. Maxim American again
utilizes the recoil of the piece to do all
the loading and firing.
"The improvements in guns within
the last few years have been so
great as to amount to a revo
lution, and their constant end
has been increase in the power of the
gun and in the rapidity of its fire. In
the first direction we appear to have
reached a limit in the 110-ton gun. and
there is a tendency to reoede, for it is
generally agreed that a smaller
gun will do the work required for
naval service. The largest gun
contemplated for our new bat
tle ships is the thirteen inch
60-ton gun, firing a 1,200-pound
shell with a velocity of 3, 100 "feet per
second. In the second direction we are
making constant progress, but it is
mainly by improvements in gun mount
ings and in the service of ammunition.
Thel mitof the rapid-firing prinolple
Is reached when the ammunition be
comes too heavy to be easily handled
by one man, and it is believed that this
limit has even been passed in the En
glish six-inch rapid-fire gun. For the
present at least we are content with
four-inoh gun firing a 36-pound Shell;
and a large part of the armament of the
ships now building will consist of these
Pastor at Windsor Looks.
Manchester, Nov 7. This morning
Rev Father WiIliam Lynch, who for a
number of years has acted as curate un
der Rev Father Campbell in this town,
received notice of his appointment
as pastor at'Windsor Looks.
An Am If or Detretlva Aenry.
Sweet Girl Pa, the house next door
was robbed last night. .
PaMercy! Next door?
Sweet Qirl yes. and the burglars
have, been in two or three houses on this
block within a week,
Pa I know it. I know it. It's ter
rible) But what can we do?
Sweet Girl I was thinking" it might
be a good plan for Mr. Micufeilow and
ve to sit up a (ew nights and watch for
them. N. V. Weekly.
. A young girl rode her horse in
through store doorway at Lynchburg,
Va., made her purchases, said good-bye
nd backed gracefully out.
T?0R SALE Placards
of .""To Rent"
1' "Furnished Boom
Sals," and many other designs, ldo saob.
At the Democrat offloa.
"Uncle Tom's Cabin."
Stetson's combination played. 'Uncle
Tom's Cabin to full houses yesterday
afternoon and evening. They had all
the accessories for producing the play in
the most approved style. and were highly
successful in pleasing their audience.
Wilmington News. At the onera house
Saturday afternoon and evening.
TUa Son.tb.ern Cross. "
There are many strong situations abd
fine characters, and the play can be set
down as one of the hits of the season.
Philadelphia Call. At the opera house
Monday evening.
At the Caalno.
Ladies and children are invited to at
tend the matinee at the casino theatre
to-morrow afternoon. The full pro
gramme will be produced.
Sacred Heart Fair.
The rooms in the house at City hall
are all furnished, and visitors are invited
to come and inspect them. Only 10 cts
a peep. The Hibernian Rifles have decid
ed to visit the fair in a body, on Thurs
day evening November 13.
Another Glastonbury Fir..
Yesterday a tobacco barn in Glaston
bury, near the East Hartford line, was
totally destroyed bv fire. The barn was
owned by Charles York, but was rented
byUodfrey Smith, who cultivated the
land and lived in the adjoining house.
About an acre of tobacco was hanging
in the barn at the time, which was also
destroyed. The entire loss was $2,500,
which comes principally on Smith, the
barn being worth only about $200. Mr
S.mith'8 house was with dilliculty saved.
There was probably no insurance.
Two Tors uht OAT.
A1FRIDEN, .November . a younc
Italian employed at Lane's nuarrv and
in charge of the elevator,made a misstep
yesterday ana a beveled gear cut ott two
of his toes on his right foot. The injured
man was taken to ur higgieston s orhce
for treatment.
Nov. 6. 18SM).
Estate of I u-tra Cti;irtn. late of waterburv
in saul District, aecensia
Pursuant to an order Irom the t ourtof Ito-
bate for said Dis; r:ct, I will sell at riva'esie
the f, Hawing real estate of and deceased, viz:
i nn premises Known as rso. in iiawKn s s reet
Waterbury, Conn For terms eic., at ply to
tLLb s --iiAivrtt .Administratrix.
Wh Uvale and ret iil dealer in Foreign and Do
Blest in Ales, Wines, Lijuors and CUirs.
34 and 35 East Miin ctreet.
Goods delivered on telephone call to any
part of ih- city Telephone 49-3.
FranK drothers & Co.,
Importers and dt alcr- n choice Wine?, and
Ciitirs. Li-pi'TS retai ed at wholesale prices.
All kitid U' bottled Koods lor lanuiy us .
M. . Liquor Warehouse,
Union ani so. stai'i Mm., "pp. !rund
Vhe Windsor,"
J.ti South JUm, Cohnku Ukaju Si
Choice 1 ifinors. Wines, Ales ani Lugur, Bans
Ale and fort er oil OraiiKht. r Ine brands or
- - Fore iff n and Domestic Curars.
CP"" Free Lunch niirht and day
(Around the corner from S uth Main.)
Foreign and ronusilo Cigars. BaUantine's
Trip Extra Ale and bonded ois eys a fD'
Shot -:- Guns
Martin's Ntw 1889 Safnty Sporting Rifle
the best in the maiket.
Brass and Paper Gun Shells,
Loaded Shells aud Cartridges,
Loading Tools,
Hunting Coats, &o..
A Full Line of Ammunition,
Call and examine goods and prices.
Ask Tour Groccr For
The Daisy
Milk Biscuit.
Received by KELLY during October, 875
barrels, and still the people wonder why
he can sell it so cheap.
Received by KELLY during October, 7,700
dozen, and still people wonder why he can
sell fresh Eggs for 27o per dozen. If you
doubt either of these statements, visit the
N. E. freight station and see for yourselves.
KELLY'S Wholesale Candy store, 72
South Main Btreet.
TOB PRINTING Good ' worki Ijow
t J nrioea. All kind. At the Dimoobat
' office.
The Prlcev Talk And Talk Loudly,;
The very best offering of the season ! !
Trimmed Hats
made up by our own milliners, in, first (
class manner and the newest styles. I
$1.99. i
Just ponder on this offer and than make
an inspection of the largest- and most com
plete line of
' Trimmed Hats
ever placed on our counters, at prices that
are proportionately low.
Arcade Building.
Peach Baskets,
3 bu Baskets, 2 bu Baskets, 2 bn Baskets,
It bu Baskets, . 1 bu Baskets, bu Baskets.
Owing To Tie Mild Weather
of last winter, woolen hose were a drug
on tne market, ana we took advantage
01 an opportunity to buy. in March, a
lot of
at a price that enables us to offer them
very low.
100 dozen Ladies' Seamless All
Wool Hose at 1 7c, regular pr'ce 25c.
1 50 dozen Ladies' Seamless All Wool
Ribbed Hose at 2sc,regular price 37 Jc
Ask to see Walter Aiken's Solid
Knit and Seamless Wool Hose for
Misses at 25c. 'J hey are the best.
150 dozen Children's Seamless
Wool Hose at i2jc.
Our Children's Seamless Ribbed
Black Cotton Hose at 12JC have
created a demand , that has kept us
busy to meet. We have just received
a large supply of them and they are
moving rapidly.
We are the leaders in originators of
Low Prices
and have everything to be found in a
well kept hosiery stock.
Miller-& Peck,
OF -
Boots and Shoes
Are now ready for inspection. We
think they are the best lines in the city
tor tue money, x He following are a few
of them.
Meu'8 Heavy Oil Grain in Bal & Creedmore f 3.60
10 &4.UU.
Men's Heavy Puritan Calf Bal Creedmore, $1.00.
Men's Heavy P rpmse lionxolatops, $3 to $.1 S".
Men's Heavy Call, double sol s Bal & Congress,
$4.00 to $3.50.
Men's Heavy Calf, cork soles Bal & Congress,
Ji uu u $0 1 u.
Men's Heavy Veal Calf, double s,les, $1,00.
These shoes are made in all style cap,
plain and glaze toes. Our children's
School Shoes are all solid and warranted
in every part for $1.00 and $1.25. Call on
us and save money.
13 East Main St.
Are yon thinking of getting that new
Piano t If so, jnst coaenlt the Sisters of
Notre Dame and Sisters of Charity, to
whom we have lately sold elegant Shon
inger Pianos. As they are ever ready to
give you the best of advice on other matters,
so they will also on the Piano question.
Their judgment, friends, is of much more
value than that of agents who often nse
arguments totally void of truth. There
fore, yon who are going to buy, ask for
their opinion. We feel confident it will
result in a fine indorsement of the Shon
inger Pianos.
161 Bank Street.
GEO. L. PELHAM, Manager.
Secretaries ara reauested to send in the
dates of meetinRS of societies, lodges and clubs
and to notify us of any changes of regular meet
la nights.
Meetings Tbls Evening.
Woman's Relief corps.
" Wadhams post, G. A. R.
Waterbury Athletio club.
Tunzis tribe, I. O. R. M.
Albion Cricket club.
Waterbury Temperance Reform club.
Mad River grange.
Harmony Iodide, F. A A. M.
Frederick Wilhelm lodge, K. of P.
Friendship lodge, Sons of Herman.
Martha Washington" OTder Silver Stars.
Monitor Hose company.
Citizens HoBe oompany.
Mutual H. ot L. oompany, "
I Mean
As I intend to make a change in my busi
nesss ebruary 1st, I shall close out my stock
at prices that will surprise you all. Having
bought a large stock of rubber goods early in
the summer before the rise in rubber stock, I
shall sell you ujoods at prices less than they
can be bought at wholesale.
Two Horses for sale. One a fine bred l.uly's driving.
One latest style Concord, (Goodwin & Son.)
16 East Main St.
E. T . TURNER & Co.
Special Display of Bargains in Every Depart
ment This Week.
ON THE FIRST FLOOR We offer very attractive
prices on our large stock of Dress Goods, Silks, Flannels, Blan
kets, Hosiery, Umlerwi ar, etc, etc, Fnncy Goods, Notions,Laces
iiuu x 1 mini lugs.
E. T. Turner & Co.
ON THE SECOND FLOOliWl, .oh ; no0.;i.U u
tor, we are showing a very fine
i.jiuic?s ouhs. trapes, wraps,
Misses1 and Children's Cloaks
and Dressers. On this floor can also be found our Ladies' Cot
ton Underwear d :nartuienr. which includes the finpsf l; nf
j 7
these goods to be lo"nd in the
E. T. Turner & Co.
ON THE THIRD FLOOR ( Accessible by elevator) may be seen one of
the largest and most complete stocks of Carpets, Rugs, Curtains, Mattings.Up
holstery Goods,. Oil Cloths, Paper Hangings, etc, that we have ever shown- In
addition to our large stock of these goods we are showing many new and de
sirable patterns in Carpets that cannot be found elsewhere.. ; Ladies areinvited
to see this stock before purchasing. . ' - ; . .
' E. T. Turner & Co.
With our new store, new elevator (the only complete one in the city, run
ning from first floor to top of building,) new cash system and our elegant
stock of goods, with the best light in the city to show them by, we guarantee
our customers that we can save them money every time. Also assure them
that when we advertise a bargain they can always find it as advertised. We in
vite everybody to visit our store, and they will be convinced that we have
one of the best organized Dry Goods stores in the state.
E. T. TURNER fe Co.
The HII Absorbing Subject Of Conversation In Nearly Every Household
Lately Has Been
And the demand is hugely for the Bust, Furs. For reliable
Furs, go tollawleys where you will find tho largest assortment
in the city. The most popular in Fur Capes are Alaska Seal,
Mink, Beaver and Black Martin. In low priced Capes the As
trachan. French Seal, Black Hare and Wool Seal Fine Fur
Trimmings of all kinds. Buy your cape now if y u wish to
save money, as they will certainly cost you more larr in season.
Hawley The Hatter And Furrier,
Exchange Place.
Can sell you the best Teas, Coffees and Spices in this citr.
Specia Presents Saturdays.
A Penny A Word
Do you want a situation ?
8- Advertise in the Democrat
Do you want to buy anything?
iW Advertise in the Democrat
Do you want "help" male or female?
' ' tW Advertise in the Democrat
Do you -want servants, clerks or mechanics ?
B" Advertise in the Dkmocrat
Do you want to rent a room,
Do you want to rent or sell
Have yon . lost, or found anything?
Advertise in the Democrat
A Penny
Branch 197 Bank St.
assortment of Ladies' Cloaks
furs, JNewmarkets and Shawls,
Grfitclietia. .Tnrkff.a.
w- U V VI
house or store ?
t" Advertise in the Democrat
your house, office or store ?
Kdgr" Advertise in the DKMonRAT
A Word

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