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THE WATEBBTTBY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 24, 1891,
Md & Hughes Lace Curtains -AND- Turcoman Portieres. We have now received an elegant line of the above roods for our Boring traie, the assortment far suruasaina anything we have hitherto been able to show. In Curtains the slock includes Nottingham Lace, Irish Point, Tambour Muslin, Coin Spot Swiss, Madras Laoe, &o., &o We offer 100 pairs Bengaline in elegant designs and new colorings at $1.73 a pair. They are a great bargain. In Chenille Portieres we are able to show the finest line in the city, all new and ele gant goods both in design and coloring, See both onr show windows. Reid & Hughes 04-100 Bank St., .Waterbury. Brett & Co., CLOTHIERS, 7D-81 Bank St. A 1. .li t) I1U V1IUT it grUttb onovifinn oolrk rT iJ i-vrvH SaClmCe Sale OI WOOU Clothing. Its a en- - r i t-v rtT UinO Mai'K DOWIl. We , 111 JiaVO marked. QOWn every article of Mer chandise in our stock. Store to let. Stock for sale, "a Brett & Co., CLOTHIERS. JUDGE SniPMAS'S DECISION. In the 91,000,000 Suit Against Holmes, Booth 6 Haydena. As referee in the case of Benjamin Lawrence, for himself and the United States, vs Holmes, Booth & Haydens of this city, Judge Shipman of the United States district court, made a report at Hartford, yesterday, his finding being adverse to the plaintiu. The action was to recover statutory penalties, amounting to $i,uuu,uuu, with costs and disbursements. The complaint was made that the defendants sent 10, 000 boxes containing unprotected paper fasteners, and that on each box was a 'label bearing words claiming that the fastener was patented. Charles McGill was quoted as the patentee. This, the plaintiff claimed, was an attempt to de ceive the public. The Holmes, Booth & Haydens company made a genenal denial to the complaint, and the decision was in their favor. Emma Abbott's Remains. Chicago, III, Feb 24. S. M. Abbott. brother of Emma Abbott, the famous prima donna, was asked last night if anvisteps had been taken to carry out his sister's wish regarding the cremation of her body. He said that the execu tors of the estate had been so busy tend ing to the financial affairs that they had not had time to make preparations for oremating the remains of the dead inger. He said, however, ' that within two weeks the remains would be taken Detroit and there reduced to ashes. Damaging Evidence Not Admitted, Rev T. Mason North of Middletown, who was made the co-respondent in the Archer divorce suit in White flams, N. Y.. has found a friend in Judge Dyke- man who is hearing the case, refused to allow any evidence to be given against the minister. LOCAL JLIN.E8. If yon want good Tea or Coffee, go to Phvlan'b an yon get the best. Remem ber the number, 27 East Main street,Platt's block. You can bny flour -of any klad at LADD'S cheaper than any other place in Gona. .. Have yonr Watches, Clocks and Jewelry repaired. Lake.Strobel & Co. Warranted. NEWS. The Charity Ball at the opera house to-night. A full rehearsal of the Sacred Heart church choir is called for to-night. Mr and Mrs L. J. Atwood will leave on March 5 for California, where they will spend several months. Sergeant Cox predicts fair, warmer weather, followed by rain onWednes- uay. The Independent club will give a sociable in Concordia hall Thursday evening. Many members of Co A, attended the ball of the National Blues, at New Ha' ven last night. Frank E. Rice of Boston, former man ager of Adams' express office in this city is visiting in town. Charles Tribell, aged 64 years, died yesterday of pneumonia, at his home on Bank street. The funeral took place tbis morning. The colonial fair and drill of the Ladies' Aid society of the First Metho diat church will be held in City hall this and to-morrow evenings. George A. Wiley, foreman at the watch shop, has resigned to engage in other business in Massachusetts. The employes to-day presented Mr Wiley with a cola headed cane and an unv brella. The marriage of C. A. Honold and Miss Flora Kilbourn. was solemnized yesterday, by Rev Dr Rowland, at the home of the bride's parents, 17 Vine street. Irving Ai. Uotchkiss, aged 16 years, died Sunday, from inflammation of the bowels, at the home of his parents. Mr and Mrs E. M. Hotchkiss, 13 Cedar street. The funeral will be held to-mor row afternoon Mary Daley, the 12 year old daughter of Michael Daley of No 12 Railroad Hill street, slipped and fell while crossing the Burnham street bridge, yesterday evening, breaking her left arm near the shoulder. Dr Hayes reduced the frac ture. Over forty million cigars were made in Connecticut and Rhode Island in the rear 1890. The exact figure is wo, ine manufacture or these cigars required 801,896 pounds of tobacco for the stamping of this amount $122,407.30 is necessary. Joseph McDonald, got drunk yester day, and resisted umcer Brickel when he attempted to arrest him. Uiiicer Fagan assisted in the arrest. This morn ing McDonald was lined $10 and costs for drunkenness and $15 and costs for re sistance. The forty hours' adoration of the Blessed Sacrament will open at the church of the Sacred Heart, on Sunday next, with a solemn high mass, a pro cession and appropriate music for the solemnity. The devotion will close on Tuesday morning. 1 James Colyer, for nine years foreman of the blacksmithing department of the I Farrell foundry, has resigned to accept I a position with, tne Benedict cc JJurnham Manufacturing company. Last night the employes of his old department pre- KST" w,in a ,,and8me eold head I ine nuoiiier oi men empioyeu on ine i Waterbury & Connecticut , , , . . raver roau nas oeen increased witnin I tne past rew aays. i ne increased num- lf will be put at work on Westrteld I bridge and the structure will be com pleted as soon as it is possible. Lieut Bowen of the recruiting 'station was in this city to-day and accepted the following recruits, who win leave to morrow to join the regular arrav : Gideon P. Dion, Frank Shelvey, William racnaras, x nomas crown, oiattnew Ward, William O'Donnell and David -!! 1 ml - ... Quintan. A four year old daughter of Samuel uoiuns oi Kauroad am street was attacked and badly bitten by a vicious dog, near her home this morning, her right hip being badly lacerated by the brute. Dr Hayes dressed the .little one's wounds and no serious results are anticipated. constable ONeil served another at tachment on the Plymouth Rock Panto Co last night at 10 o'clock. The papers were served in the interest of James Carroll, a liveryman of New Britain through his attorney, P. J. Markley. The plaintiff sues for the board and feed of a h horse. Jacob Walz. who has been organist at 01 uosepii s catneorai in tiartford for ten years, has resigned. The magnificent new organ recently placed in the cathe dral proves a great attraction to organists ana mere nave Deen many applications since it was known that a change was probable. Those in charge decline at present to say what arrangement if any has been made. The New York & New Fn eland and the Central New England & Western railroads both heat their cars by steam from the engine. Officers of those roads say that they find the systems practicable and effective. The New London North ern road has done this for years, having ueen one 01 ine nrsc. 11 not tne first in new ningiaua to do tnis. xt m t . . : . . In a hearing of the cases of t.h thirteen Bridgeport policemen accused of neglect of duty in failing to report a house of bad repute, the bartender of the piace testified that the proprietor had instructed him to receive no pay from policemen and that the accused officers had repeatedly visited the Dlace and eaten aud drank without paying any' thing. Constable O Neil yesterday served papers on W. P. Gretter, the assistant manager of agencies of the Connecticut indemunity association.attaching a gold watch and chain in the interest of J. M. Clifford, carpet dealer on Bank utrpet The amount of the latter's bill was $70.67 and Justice Russell rendered judgment for that amount with costs of $7.20. The watch and chain were seized bv the constable. The Gillette troupe, which olaverf in the casino last week, got into a little more trouble yesterday in Middletown. When the troupe left here thev Landlard Esinhart of the Earl house $40. An order was given by Manager Gillette to Mr Esinhart on the receipts of the house in Middletown. Mr Esinhart went to Middletown last night and presenting his order at the ho office was paid his money, after $10 had been taken out for a prior attachment for printing. Sheriff McDonald entered the : box office as Mr Ruin hurt Ha. posited the . money in his pocket. The balance of the receipts, some $16 or $17. WHS attached In the intercut, nt the two young ladies of the troupe, Miss Stead and Miss Caldwell, who are now stranded at the Earle house. This left the troupe without a penny and through the kindness of Mr Esinhart monev was advanced sufficient to defrav their expenses to the next stand in RockviUe. CITY Patrick x. ri ekce's bui ldi sg Fired by Boiling Tar Tula Morning and Destroyed. The fire department were called out at 10 o'clock this morning by an alarm rung from box 814, at the corner of Meadow and Cedar streets. The fire proved to be in a building across from the New England tracks and used by Patrick E. Pierce, manager of the Wa terbury Concrete company. The fire was caused by the boiling over of tar. The building was destroyed. The damage is small. GOOD FOR THE OLD FOURTH. Edward B. Re! ley Elected Alderman By a Large Majority. lour nand, Alderman Keiley, your nana: w e hasten to felicitate you upon vue result 01 yesterday s election. When the polls closed at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon the Connolly fao tion of the fourth ward democracy, and their republican allies, quietly folded their tents and stole away from the polling place on Scovill street, for they knew the jig was up. They had made a desperate fight to defeat Edward B. Reiley, the regularly nominated candi date for alderman, and failing, they re tired in. disorder without waiting for the ballots to be counted to determine the actual measurement of defeat. Up to 8 o'clock there was considerable doubt as to the result, although it was conceded that at that hour the regulars had a slight lead. About that time, however, the Reiley men began pouring in singly and in clusters, and when the day was done the vote stood : Edward B. Reiley, 443 ; James Longworth, 313 ; xveuey s majority 130. i.asc night the friends of the success ful candidate headed by the Silver Drum corps paraded through the Abrigador district amid the glare of colored fire and blazing kerosene. In front of Mr Rciley's residence on Fuller street a halt was made and appropriate addresses were made. The East Eiid Democratic club also burned colored fire and there was general rejoicing on all sides. James Longworth, the defeated can didate, was heavilly handicapped, and, an tilings considered, made a line run. GEN Ell AL. ASSEMBLY. Spurring For Wind at the Capitol To-Day. Hartford, Feb 24. The first business before the senate to-day was the report of the committee appointed to reply to the interrogation of the house as to whether the senate intended to transact any business or not. The committee submitted a set of resolutions that while it was the desire of the senate to pro ceed to business as soon as possible, whatever action it would take depended upon conditions beyond its control. The resolutions were adopted. Executive Secretary Brainard appear- ea wiin a couimuuicauon irom unv ernor Bulkeley making the following appointments : O. R. Fyler, to be in surance commissioner ; V. Sidney Downs of Birmingham and R. B. Clark of Old Say brook, to be shell fish com missioners ; Thomas Trowbridge and George B. Martin of New Haven to be harbor commissioners. The senate voted not to receive the papers. A committee irom the house appeared to inquire wheth r the senate had taken any action on the Brandageo resolution. The committee were instructed to wait and the senate took a short recess. The house convened shortly after o clock. The first business transacted was the tabling of the rejected resolu tion from the senate iu regard to the Sherman funeral. DEATH ON THE NEW ENGLAND, All Unknown Man Killed In th Eust Hartford Yards. An unknown man was struck and almost instantly killed by a switch en gine in the New England road's yard at Ciast naritora aoout nait-past six o clock last night, the man was cross ing the tracks when the engine struck him and did not seem to see the rapidly approaching machine. He was thrown several reel ani wuen picked up was aeaa. The boay was Drought to the monrne in Hartford. No cuts were found, but the right side just above the waist was crushed in and the chest was bloated from internal hemorrhage. The only things that could be found in his pockets were two papers, each havincr column of figuies on it; one headed first" and the other "second cron." The man had on a brown overcoat, a woolen cap, a brown diagonal coat, vest ana pants ana a light blue flannel shirt He was five feet eleven inches tall and has dark brown hair, a thin face and reddish brown mustache. One of his lower front teeth is gone. He was about 35 years old. Some Calculations About Faster. Easter falls this year on March 29. an unusually eariy date. The earliest date on which Easter can fall is on March 22, and this only in case the moon is full on March 21, when the date happens to fall on Saturday. This combination of circumstances is extremely rare ; it occurred in 1008, 1701 and 1617, and will happen again in 1'J'JU, 2070 and 2144, while during the three following centuries it is not once "on the books" at this early date. On the other hand, master never tans later man April 25 ; this was the cane in 1666, 1734 and 1886, and will only happen once in the next century namely, in 1913. Exceeded Ills Authority. On a writ of habeas corpus Sheriff uates produced John f ox of Haraden before Judge Studley in New Haven yesterday. On February 16 Fox was tried before Willard D. Warren, a Ham- den justice of the peace, and was sen tensed to sixty days in jail for drunken ness and abusive language to Constable William Visel. Fox's fiends found that a justice of the peace could not commit a man to jail for more that thirty days. and brought the habeas corpus proceed- hearing the arguments. A Trestle Gave Way. San Francisco, Cal. Feb 24. News of a wreck on the Union Pacific road near Cascade rocks has been received in this city. One man was killed and a number injured. The accident was caused by the giving way of a trestle. Several passenger cars and the mail car went through tne structure, me acci dent occurred yesterday about noon. 50,000 Rank Cigars Sold. New Haven, Feb 24. For the past two days two men have been here sell ing cigars, which they claimed were smuggled from Cuba. Although the cigars were of a Jvery inferior quality they must nave soia at least ou.uuu of the goods. To-day the United States officials made an effort to capture the men, but they had disappeared. Kelly the baker announces that on April 1 he will sell twenty pounds of granulated sugar fcr $1.00, and 24 of extra a ' -; - -" " ' FARDON MAT ESCAPE. Governor Hill Refuses to Recognize the Authority of M. G. Bulkeley. Officer Dodds went to Albany from New York last night with his requisition signed by Morgan G. Bulkeley, asking for the custody or Charles Fardon, who is held in New York, awaiting extradi tion for robbing Elkins & Wake's store in this city. This noon Chief Egan received a telegram from Of ficer Dodds, stating that Governor Hill refused to acknowledge Morgan G. Bulkeley as governor of Connecticut. The officer asked for further instruc tions. Prosecuting Attorney Kellogg was consulted and left for Hartford this afternoon to have a conference with Governor Bulkeley. Fardon was re mandtd until Saturday next. ACCIDENT AND INCIDENT. Thomas Cooper Drinks Sweekj,Splrits of Nitre as a Substitute For Whiskey. Thomas Cooper of Bridgeport, nearly 10 it ins lite, yesterday, by drinking sweet spirits of nitre. He went into Beacn 8 store on Mam street and asked the clerk for the drug, saying that he was troubled with a kidney complaint The clerk gave him a small quantity In a few minutes he asked, for some more, saying that the iir.-t dose had done him no good. The clerk again poured out a small quantity, but Cooper said it was insufficient, and on his as surance that he was in the habit of drinking half a pint a day the clerk gave him about two drachms. He drank mis. un nis way nome ne stopped in a shoemaker s.shop and begun to vomit. The proprietor telephoned for the ambu lance, ana the man was taken to the hospital. Powerful emetics were ad ministered, and it is probable th:it he will recover. Cooper admitted to the doctor that he had been a h?.rd drinker, and had contracted the nitre habit as a substitute for liquor di'inkjng. The collision at South Norwalk a few months ago betw een a New York, New Haven & Hartford and a Danbury and Norwalk train is proving rather an ex pensive 'affair. Aaron Lockwood has received $1,400 and a son of Henry B. Godfrey $000 from the Uousatonic rail road as damages for the injuries re ceived by the wife and child of the former and a son of the latter in the collision. The parties reside in Redding. Patrick Healey, a fireman on the steamer City of Worcester, who fell from a Northern railroad train near Massapt-ag a fortnight ago. and was con veyed to Norwich, died at the almshouse in that city Saturday. He was 23 veuri of age. T II! -.- oames .umer, a westvuie man. was seriously iujured at the West Rock paper luiu yesieroay morning. While passing oeneatn a suuing aoor.tne rope suspend ing the door broke, letting the heavy door crash down upon his head. It stripped the ilesh and hair off from place as large as a hand 011 the back of his head. WOULD OF SlOKTS John Donovan of Bridgeport has pur cnaseu 01 uurr tsennam of this city pacer that can make 2:28i and a bay mare, a green iiorse, mat is repute d oe auie 10 Deal rue horses were shipped yesterday. A meeting will bo held March 4, new naven ior tne purpose of or ganizinga state baseball league. Dole gates will be present from Bridgeport MeriJen, Hartford, Waterbury, Dan bury, Middletown and possibly from Mystic and Norwich. At the meeting of the Acme base ball club, Saturday, John Wallahan was elected manager for the coming season j. 11. .uriouy and f rank uecton were re elected secretary and treasurer respect lveiy. ine ciuo nave secured the ser vices of Pitcher Carmcdy of Company G's team of last year, and intend to irive Waterbury some first-class amateur base ball during the coming summer. Horse racing on Highland lake, Win sted, has come to a sudden stop, owing 10 ine aciion 01 tne water commis sioners, who have forbidden all horse men to go upon the lake with their horses. Ihe complaints of the peopl were so loud and long continued that racing had to be foi bidden. But as snow and ice cover all the roads in the vicinity and in Winsted itself, horse racing can still contiuue on any high, way. From present appearances excel lent sleighing will hold thereuntil April 1. The ice in the lakes is reoorted to be over tiiiriy incnes inick. The sports of New Haven expect to see a prize ngnt within a snort time. Dan Walker is looking about for a chance to show what he can do, as is also Jimmy Eustace, the lightweight. Walker has fought several battles and has made a good record for himself. He is very anxious to arrange a battle with Frank Conley, the well known Brooklyn light weight, but Conley objects on account of the difference in weight. Eustace has issued a challenge to Hght anv man of his weight in the state, for a nurse or siuise auu win post a xorteit to show that he means business. Both of the men can get good backing and plenty of money will follow them to a fight wuerever iiiey go. L. P. Bristol of Bridfrerjort. renreent.. ing the tug-of-war team which will nrn. bably compete against Co G of this city, was in Waterbury to-day trvinsr to com plete arrangements for the match. Ed Maioney of the Democrat, who re presents Co G's team.had drawn nn a set ui oiuuiragunTiinig me match which were nanaea to Mr .Bristol for Ins in spection and signature. One part of the articles was that the namen nnrl tmi. dences of the members of mnh team De signed to the articles, and that each member of the team must have been dent of either Waterbury or Bridgeport ior at least six months prior to the sign ing of the articles. This nart of th article caused a hitch in the proceed ings and Mr Bristol admitted that the team he wished to put in the field was the well known Cling brothers' team of New Haven. He said he did not infer in his challenge that the team was to be from Bridgeport. Mr Malonev not accept the challenge until the num bers of the Waterbury team wura rrtn. suited. It is probable, however, that the contest will take place. But it is not very probable that Co Ci will AfTar $150 to $100 against such a team as the idling brothers, who at one time were members of the Pastime Athletic club of New York. Captaiii Cling of the team was present with Mr Bristol and said that he was now livinc in RriH and that the team had not pulled together in over a year. United States District Court. New Havkn. Feb 24 Tha term of the United States riistrlnt opened to-day before Judge Shipman. A large number of criminal and civil cases are on the docket. - Db. C. W. S. Frost. 137 Bank St. Wm. Cob Holmes, M.D., Brown's bl'k. AMUSEMENTS. The Charity Ball." , "The Charity Ball," which has scored a big success at the Lyceum theatre, New York, under the management of Daniel Frohman, will be presented at the opera house this evening. The play will include an unusually strong cast together with the scenery and acces sories made from the original designs and detail of rare perfection, the same as characterzitd the attraction at the Lyceum in New York. "Me and Jack." Lester & Williams' company will pre sent "Me and Jack" at the opera house Saturday night. "Casper the Yodler." While "Casper, the Yodler" is a sweet ana sympathetic little story, without Mr Ellis' skillful interpretation of the role and his delicious and home-like lull abys, it would lack the charm that makes it so attractive. Mr Ellis always has good support and at the opera house inursaay night ne will nave. a good nouse to greet his appearance here, American Band Concert. The benefit concert at City hall on Friday of this week for the American band will be a splendid affair. The committee report encouragement every where for a big house. Reserved seats will go on sale at Driggs & Smith's music store Wednesday at 9 a. m. There will be but one price of admission, which isuu cents. Cnslno Theatre. This ever popular diama receives bet ter treatment at the hands of the Webber company than it has been accorded for many years. Its new version has been provided by Clay M. Greene, which. while preserving the best features of Mrs Stone a novel, presents many new and startling features. Of the characters the most striking performance is that of little Miss Webber as "Topsy." This little marvel of femininity is only 12 years of age yet her performance leaves nothing to be desired while her singing and dancing are capital." There will be a special matinee to morrow. TIMELY TOPICS. Teter Poirier of J. Marcus' New York Clothing house, 182 Bank street, resum ed hi work to-day and found the store well filled with new styles of clothing, winch win be sold at an extremely low price. Everybody invited to inspect the goods, especially the french people, Remember our motto is always quick sales and small prohts. Some insurance papers and two bank books were lost last night. Finder will confer a favor by returning them to this olhce. Ladies' and gentlemen's garments of every description dyed and cleaned, at low prices, at the Metropolitan dye works, 2b Jetterson street. Night clerk in attendance at R. C Partree's drug store, 386 Bank street. Full line of paints and painters' supplies. T. H. HAYES, Wholesale and retail dealer In Foreicn and Do mestio Ales, Wines, Liquors and Clears. 34 and 35 East Main Street. ytT Goods delivered on telephone call to an; purl of the city. Telephone 49-8. Frank Brothers & Co., Direct receivers from imnorter-i and distillers. Pure Wines and Liquors. All Kinds of bottled coods for family use. Ladies room in rear, en trance irom union streei. N. 13. Liquor Warehouse, COR. SO. MAIN and UNION. OPP. CRAND- M. J. COLLOTY, WINE BOOM, No, 203 Bank Street. Choice liquors, wines, ales and cigars. Cor Bank and Meadow streets. ' Give me a call. Manufacturers Take Notice. THE Worcester Chemical Fire Pail Is the best Fi e Pail on the market because 1st. It does not evaporate and "dry up.' Snd. It does not treeze. It does not "rust oat." It does not "soak out " 3rd. 4th. 5th. 6th. 7th. 8th. 9th. 10th. It doeB not "fall apart." It is equal to twenty pails of water. It is always full and ready for use. It is always easily inspected. It requires no care or a.tention. You cannot spill the contents when running to a fire. 11th. Your employes will not use it for other purposes. 12th. Yon do not have to constantly 1 place your fire pails. Call and see them at P. J. BOLAN'S Hardware Store, OPP. P. O. 74 AND 76 BANK STREET. ARE YOU FOND OF OUISP CRACKER ? Ask Tour Grocer Fob The Daisy Milk Biscuit. Manufactured By Tro, Lawton & Co., Waterbury, Conn. KELLY'S PRSDIOTTON3 COME TO PASS. Six months ago he said that twenty poundi of Granulated Sugar would be old for $1.00 on April 2d, He made his purchases accordingly and announces that on April 2d his prices will be : Granulated, 20 lbs for $1.00 Extra C, 24 " LOO Kelly's Flour quotations to-days Niagara Falls, ' $6 25 PiUsbory's Best, W 00 Washburn's, 6 00 Eggs 20 cents a dozen, - A COMPLETE WARDROBE. ; Every thing needful for INFANT'S WEAR. Our specialty this week is a complete line of infant's long and short Cloaks, Dresses, Bootees, Blankets, Veils, Skiits, Knit Jackets, etc, etc, etc. These goods are in all qualities and are without excep tion made up in a manner equal in every respect to hand work While the prices are lower than is asked for inftrior work and goods. ' I. CHASE, Arcade Building. Call and examine the new 1891 COLUMBIA SAFETY. D. B. WILSON, 11 EAST MAIN STREET. OUR CARPET SALE WAS A GREAT SUCCESS, We will extend few days longer, the prices. tne time a 1 1 . Remember C. 50c. C. Extra Supers, 37 and Hartford and Lowell - In grains 65c. Roxbury Tapestries 85c. Best Body Brussells $1.00 and SI. 25. Peck. NOTICE. rrom now until inventory you can save Irom 25 cents to $1.00 a pair on all our Gentle men's Heavy Shoes. They must ga, us we . neec- .;tne room tor Spring goods. As til ' balance of the season will be more or less wet and the ground damp. heavy sole shoes will be just the thing you want, so don't let this opportunity pass without getting a pair ana keep your teet dry. E. J. FINN, 13 East Main St. H. Gk CHATFIELD THE OPTICIAN, is now located at 107 BANK 8TEET. The Secret Of Our Success Is The Use Of -:- Vitalized Air -: Cheap Prices, Skillful Workmanship. Teeth Extracted Without Pain. Oar Cental Parlors are Crowded. Dr. Ryder, Albany Dental Association, Bank Street, Waterbury. Conn. SOClEVr AND CLUB MEETINGS. tF' Seoretarfes are reanested to rand In tha dates of meetings of societies, lodges and club uu iu nouiy ub oi any euanges oi regular meet meetings j.nis UTemng. Second division, A. O. H. Brass City lodge, O. U. O. of O. F. Court Wolf Tone, A. O. F. of A. Social meeting, Y. M. C. L. A. Sedgwick Ouard Drill. Waterbury Choral society. Nosahogan lodge, I. O. O. F. Comstock lodge, No 13, K. of P. Fraternity lodge, No 145, 1. O. O. F. Brennan the Baker, 104 South Vain. "Paul Kauvar." Steele Mackeye's thrilling drama. Paul Kauvar." was presented at the opera house last night before a large! audience, ic wouia oe stretcmng the I truth to say that the company was any-1 thing above the ordinary. E. R. Spencer, I Marquis ae vaux. aaa tne nroDeri conception of his part and made a capital I villain, -i ne otner principals in tne cast I were weaK. Miller & E. T. TURNER & CO. Owing to the bad weather we have de cided to keep the Millinery on sale afew days longer to give those who had no oppor tunity to see the stock a chance to get some of the bargains we are offering in this line. , . Take the elevator. - P. S. Every customer throughout the store will be presented with a sheet of the latest music. E. T. TURNER 8c CO. FUR Less Than At We sold a number of Fur Capes last week and still have a good assortment left, from which to select. Balance of Furs to be sold regardless of cost. Seal Capes at $50.00 that are worth to-day $75.00 and upwards. Black Astrachan Capes for $8 and $10 that are worth $12 to $18. Beaver and Mink Capes at prices to move them. Balance of Fur Robes and Rugs at about half price. Hawley The Hatter And Furrier J Exchange Place. SATURDAY WE lour choice of the fillowinz pound of lea orSnowflako Kikino- TWW- io,.Q v,..,; n.,i Ualt (rallon Pitcher, one ha t I 1 f 1 1 tit. I I . 1 HI"- -I ....w. vui UllU HUU ItiOCiliL XJISTIOlSr TEA. CO. A STORY FULL OF SMILES ! A Humorous Serial; and Yet a Story with a Strong Plot, Full of Incident and Interesting Characters. Mr. Fielding is one of the brightest and cleanest humor. ?us writers in America. His fun is pure and natural; and the mic situations into which, in this charming tale, his charac ters are often placed are certainly very amusing. It is seldom that we have the pleasure of offering to our readers such a literary treat as this story is certain to be. We have, however, secured "The Victim of in these columns and the appear. We bespeak for this storv hands of all our readers and at ly ask them to not forget the enterprising publisher and editor who spares no labor nor expense to dve them the best home paper in the State. Tell your friends about the kind of paper we publish and have them send in their subscriptions at once. We appreciate the good word kindlv spoken: but in anv event" propose to lose no opportunity cellency of this journal. WATCH FOR THE FIRST INSTAT.I MFWT I You Can Not 'Afford to CAPES Wholesale Prices. SHALL OFFER as a snwijil nwwnf dozen Wine Glasses or Maioliea ry Y n -. " lyOTVHfi Will H flnoa you. T'S SO. ZMZAIUXT ST. the right to run j-lis Chothes" opening chaDters will shnrtU a heartv the same time would modest to still further increase the ex- JWiss a Treat Iiike Thls.