THE WATlBBTTinf EVENING fiMOtiSAi1, WEDNESDAY ITEBRUABY 25. i9i.
Reid & Hughes
10 caset Dress Gingham, new de
signs and novel colorings in piaius
stripes and checks, at ia i-ac a yard.
a cases Dress Gingham in plaids
and stripes, new styles ana last coiors
at ioc a yard.
i case Sideband Gingham, ja in,
wide, all the new colors, at 15c a yd.
An elegant line of Imported Scotch
Ginghams, beautilul gooas at 35c a yu
6 cases Outing Cloth, new goods
and very handsome styles, at ia i-ac a
1 case Outing Cloth of a cheaper
grade, styles and quality good and the
price ioc a yard.
1 case Columbian Suiting," a ew
material in wool etiects, at ioc.ayara.
M & Hughes
Ol-lOO Bank St., Waterbury.
Brett & Co.,
70-81 Bank St.
Are bavins a great
sacrifico sale of Good
Clothing. Its a Gen-
uino Mark Down. We
have marked down
every article of Mer
chandise in our stock.
3?" Store to let.
Stock for sale.
Brett & Co,
RESULTS OF A FAST CAREER.
A Toting Bridgeport Man Nearly
Stabbed to Death.
Some time since Charles Schlee open
ed a butcher market in BridecDort.
Schlee was a bright young man and his
outlook for success was most tavorabie.
He soon worked up an extensive trade
and all his customers were pleased with
his manner of doing business. Money
commenced to roll in rapidly, so fast in
fact that a wall street stock broker
would have been startled. So much
prosperity was more than Schlee could
stand, and he began an unenviable
career which quickly culminated and
nearly cost hituJiis life, lie sought the
company of women, it is said, and was
not long in selecting one who was
willing to spend his money. Schlee's
conduct was brought to the attention
of the public Monday morning.
At an early hour an attempt was made
to stab him to death. The name of his
assailant will probably never be known,
aa he refuses to divulge much about the
matter. One story has it that he was
standing on the corner of Water and
Union streets with several companions
shortly after 3 o'clock. On the opposite
side of the street were a trio quarreling.
Schlee was slightly intoxicated and in
vited them to come across the street.
They did so and an altercation ensued.
In the melee that followed, one of the
men pulled out a murderous looking
knife and made a number of savage
lunges at Schlee. The latter wore a
heavy overcoat and this undoubtedly
saved his life. The assailant finally
made a stab at Schlee's throat, cutting a
slight gash under the left cheek. His
coat was cut in strips.
If you want good Tea or Coffee, go to
Fhelan'i and you get tha best. Remem
ber the number, 27 East Main street, Piatt's
Tom can buy flour of any klmd at
LAUD'S sheaper than any other place In
Havs your Watches, Clocks and Jewelry
repaired. Lake.Strobel & Co. Warranted.
Brennan the Baker, 104 South Main.
Da. c. W. B. FmosT. 187 Bank St.
WK. Cob Holius, M.D., Brown's bl'k.
Senrepnt Cox predicts cloudr weather
and rain,followed Thursday by clearing,
Tickets for the reception of the Letter
Carriers' association are meeting with a
ready sale and the boys are happy.
Selectman Carmody and James Cough
lan are in Hartford to-day looking up
the old records 01 uie unapel street lay
out in this town.
The case of Sabsovitch vs Joseph
Corr. action for ejectment, was heard
before Justice Wood to-day and was con'
tinued until to-morrow.
The colonial fair of the Ladies' Aid
societv of the First Methodist church
opened very successfully in City hall last
night. The fair will be concluded this
The city is negotiating for the pur
chase of a large and powerful pair of
fray horses for the sewer department,
'he horses were among a carload
brought to town Monday.
Six members of the Nucleus club at
tended the Concordia society's manciuer
ade in Bridgeport last night. They
represented a group of Scotchmen, and
were awarded second prize $25.
A drunken man named Wilson
jumped from Conductor Tolles' early
morning passenger train as it was araw
: :... v?. . 1. .i.j. : II.
llllg IUIU llttUHlUWft una UlUIIIIUg.
escaped with a few bruises.
Officer Brickie yesterday afternoon
shot the bull dog which had so severely
bitten one of Samuel Collins' children,
of Railroad Hill street. The dog was
owned by Charles Daly.
Co O at the regular drill last night,
practiced sentinel duty under command
of Lieut Fitzpatrick, Lieut Halpin con
cluding the drill with company move
7. he several recruits who were ac
cepted, as announced in yesterday's
Democrat, left this morning for New
Haven in charge of Lieut Bowen. They
will leave to-night for New lork.
D. H. Casey has taken the agency for
Clausen's lager and Flannatran &
Ney's aler, both of New York. Two
double teams have been purchased and
a storehouse will be located near the
New England station.
A. D. White, who for some time con
ducted a jewelry store on South Main
street, died yesterday in New Haven,
from Bright's disease. Mr White was
about 70 years old and leaves only a wife
to whom he was married within the past
year and who is about 20 years of age.
Dr Bland received a letter this morn
ing from Fred Foster, who three years
ago rilled the doctor's position while the
latter was on his vacation, asking to go
into partnership with Dr Bland. Mr
Foster is at preseut located in a town in
Arizona. Dr Bland will consider the
A Cheshire correspondent writes : The
changes in the timetable of the Meriden
& Waterbury railroad affects the people
here, over thirty in number, who work
in Waterbury so that they have to
spend Sunday night in Waterbury in
order to go to work Monday morning.
After; April 1, if a change is not made
George Kuler will run a 'bus over there
Saturday nights and Monday mornings.
It said that the officials of the Con
solidated road will cite as one proof that
the tire in the tunnel disaster was not
started from the Baker heaters, the re
cent accident on the Shore Line road
when three cars fell down an embank
ment near Leete's Island. At that time
not a spark came from the heaters. It
is claimed that the fire was more likely
started by lamps or lanterns in the cars.
Conductors Ewell and Brigham, of
the New York and New England -road,
now alternate the long run which the
former has had for a number of years.
tvery other day one conductor runs to
the river and back to Hartford while the
other makes a short run out of Hart
ford. Conductor Ewell, while he has
had the run, has missed very few trips,
leaving Hartford at 0:33 in the morning,
reaching home again at 0:45 at night.
The secretaries of the various associa
tions of Connecticut veterans have
formed an organization for the purpose
of completing the rosters and records of
he societies in relation to both living
and dead. A yearly report will prob
acy oe issuea Dy tne association, pre
senting a brief abstract of all reunion
held during the year. Major John C.
Kinney of Hartford is secretary of the
In the superior court at New Haven,
yesterday, Judge Hall refused to grant
the motion of Mrs Sarah M. Camp to
nuve me cooks oi xurs Laura . Jfearsall
Drought into court for examination
ihisisa side, issue of the case of Mrs
saran m. Camp against Edwin A. Camp
to recover $40,000, which the latter
transferred to Mrs Laura E. Pearsall,
whom the plaintiff claims alienated her
nusband s affection.
Rufus St Clair, a minor, was brought
in drunk last night. This morning
Attorney Colley was appointed his
guardian. He drew from the youth
that he had purchased his driuks from a
saloon keeper, corner of Spring and
Scovill streets. Judkre Bradstreet ad
journed his case until to-morrow to
allow Mr Colley time to bring charges
against the dealer. Ellen Shaw, charged
with breach of peace, had her case con
tinued until to-morrow morning.
The Connect lent River Open.
Mn.DLETOWN. Feb 25. Although thn
Connecticut river has been practically
free from ice for three or four days
traftio has not begun yet. An occasion
al schooner is seen at the docks along
the river and several scows have been
loaded with stone at the Portland
quarries. There is still considerable
floating ice in the river.
Wanted For Murder.
Putnam. Feb 25. William Flovd wna
arrested here yesterday by John Roberts
of Inspector Byrnes' staff, for complicity
in a murder committed in New York
last January. This is the third man ar
rested in Connecticut for complicity in
this crime. Floyd consented to go to
New York without a requisition.
Cowblded By a Woman.
South Norwalk. Feb 25 rnV;.i
Swords was cowhided last night by
Miss Kittie Moore, who accused him nf
being the author of an article in a
Bridgeport Sunday paper, seriously re
flecting on her character.
New York. Feb 25 Th Ttiran
sul has notified Inspector Byrnes that he
iias oeen unigniea Dy the king or Italy.
Henceforth the insnectnr will hoar tha
title of chevalier.
TIM El. Y TOPICS.
A laree StOcf Of1 wnah armAa noa,
designs, new and novel colorings, just
received by Reid & Hughes. Prices
always the lowest.
Garments dred in the best TWWlhlA
manner and at lowest -m-i .hv tt.ktI.
M, Kelly, 84 Grand street, I
REIQN OF. TERROR.
AToutth Oanat Making Life Miserable
For Residents of tUe Abrlicador.
Residents af the Abrigador district
are complaining bitterly of the depreda
tions or an organized gang or uiieves
composed of boys and men between the
ages or mteen ana tmrty years, wno
have become the terror or the neighbor
hood. Scarcely a week passes without
some peaceable citizen being set upon
and brutally beaten by the gang, for
some fancied wrong, and the robbing of
clotheslines and henroosts is a common
Monday night Carroll a saloon, No 10
Washington street, was entered by bur
glars through a rear door, and a milk
can full of linuor was taken. Yester
day afternoon two men and the can
were Been in the lots between Baldwin
and Qunrrv streets. Their condition
was such that it was difficult to tell
whether the men were carrying the can
or vice versa
The same night the barn of Edward
Bunce of Stone street was entered and
his horse taken out and driven almost
to death, after which it was returned
Through fear, the owner of the animal
has not complained to the police,
although it is said he knows who com
mitted the outrage.
Yesterday evening at dusk a member
of the en nc seized a can of oysters from
the delivery wagon of It. F. Sheehun &
Co, and disappeared in the darkness be
fore beiuir identified.
Lnst night the store of M. F. Con
nolly, corner of Baldwin and Stone
streets, was entered through a rear win
dow. The burglars helped themselves
to a few articles, and finding no money,
left a note reading as follows : "Thank
ful for what we got ; couldn't get into
C-RU8HEI UNDER CAR WIIKELS.
Ftrnkemnti Lymun Fatally Injured
iu the New England Yards.
A serious accident occurred in the
New England road yards shortly after
0 o'clock this morning, by which John
Lyman, a brakeman, received fatal in
juries. Lyman was employed on Conductor
Thayer's pier 40 freight, running be
tween llawleyville and tlartrord, which
reaches this city at 3:50 o'clock. While
switching in the yards here this morn
ing, Lyman, who was standing on top
of a box car, was thrown between the
enrs, the wheels passing over both legs,
crushing them and also badly mangling
his left hand. Dr Axtclle was called
and the unfortunate man was removed
to the hospital.
The man's left leg was so badly
crushed that the surgeons amputated it
below the knee. The hand and the
other leg are also terribly crushed. Dr
North said this afternoon that Lyman
could not live.
Lyman is 28 years old and belong
in Greenport, N. Y.
EDWIN BOOTH'S PROTEGE.
Walter Thomas or the "Charity Hall"
Calls nt the Democrat onii-e.
Walter Thomas, the young actor, who
so cleverly portrayed the part of Alex
Robinson in "The Charity Ball" at the
opera hou e hist night, was a caller at
the Democrat office this morning. Mr
Thomas is a personal friend and school
mate of the writer and his histrionic
career is a cause of pleasure to his many
friends. He received a commoa school
education in New Britain and always
evinced a liking for the stage. His
elocutionary abilities while yet a boy
won for him influential friends, who sent
him to New York to complete his educa
tion. Edwin Booth met and became
interested in the boy, and took him with
him for one season as understudy.
Lawrence Barrett worked him in the
cast the following season, and last season
he was with Rosina Yokes. Three years
aco Mr Thomas was tendered a benent
by his benefactor.Mr Booth, in his native
town, New Britain, Mr Thomas playing
the part of Komeo. lie has stru iirletl
faithfully in his career up the ladder
of success until to-day lie ranks among
the toremost actors in his line.
Sneaker lnn Glvlnir Out the Plums
Hartford, Feb 25. Speaker Page
made the long expected appointment of
committees to-day in accordance with a
vote of the house some time ago that
the regular committees be raised,
twenty-three of eight of members each
and one of sixteen.
Stiles Judson of Stratford is appointed
chairman of the judiciary committee ;
John Addison Porter of Pomfret, edi
tor of the Hartford Post, heads the com
mittee on education ; Mr Eaton, com
mittee on agriculture ; Mr Walker,
committee on woman suffrage ; Gardner
Greene, committee on incorporations ;
Mr Comstock, cities and boroughs :
Judge Griswold, committee on railroads.
Editor of the Democrat :
Sir : The writer of these lines was
among the many interested, listeners
who some three weens ago miea tne
rooms or the loung Mens catholic
Literary association on the occasion of
Rev Father Mulcahy's lecture on "The
Passion Play" at Obex Ammergau. It
was a matter of general regret at the
time that the rooms were not large
enough to admit a much larger audi
ence, for the lecture was admirable in
all respects. The subject was certainly
one of unusual interest, relating as it
does to the most memorable and impor
tant event in all christian history. Then
too, the masterly and very interesting
manner in which the subject was
handled, both in a literary and scenic
sense, made it cause tor regret that the
general public was not able to enjoy so
great a treat as this lecture proved to
be. The writer has been in hopes that
some of the societies attached to the
church of the Immaculate Conception
would see the propriety of inviting Rev
Father Mulcahy to deliver this lecture
in some large hall, preferably the City
hall, at some early date, the proceeds to
be devoted to such purpose as the
reverend gentleman might select.
Thinking, Mr Editor, "that a word to
the wise is enough, 1 am
A Delighted Listener.
To the Honorable Board of Sewer Com
How can you make out to assess me
fifteen dollars on Hayden street, whereas
I am exempted one hundred feet, and
the sewers run only eighty-five before
my property. Please, gentlemen, an
swer this question.
1 Kemain, x ours itespect tuny,
103 East Main street.
It leaked out to-day that the bank
account of the New Haven Polo associa
tion was attached Monday by two of
the stockholder The association has
been losing nv ; since December. -
BTJXKKL.KY RESENTS THE SNUB.
Saya Governor mil Is Welcome to all
tb Connecticut Criminals Ha Can
Accommodate la New York.
The refusal of Governor David B.
Hill of New York to honor a requisition
from Morgan O. Bulkeley, for Charles
Fardon, who is wanted here for bur
clary, is the sensation of the week
among politicians at rtarttora ana
throughout the state.
Mr Bulkeley was found in the execu
tive chamber in Hartford this morning
and when asked by a democrat re
presentative if he had heard of Gov
ernor Hill's action, he replied :
"I have not heard anything officially.'
WMien asked what action he would
tube in the matter, he said:
"Probably I shall take no further
action : although I may give Governor
Hill a Diece of my mind. I shall very
likely state to him that if he wants to
make New York a dumping ground for
Connecticut criminals we have a num
ber more that we can send down, to
which he is welcome. I think the people
of this state can spare Governor Hill
manv criminals most of whom, by the
mt. come from his state. I am not
anxious to bring theia back and shall
not order out the militia to invade New
"Governor Hill and the New York
democracy have made several attempts
to run the politics of Connecticut and
suppose this is one of them. It does n
disturb me in the least.
Otlicer Dodds returned from New
York on the 1 :20 train this afternoon
He was provoked at not being able to
tret his man. Fardon was remanded un
til Saturday, ana it is tne general opin
ion that he will be discharged. Officer
Dodds colled on Inspector Byrnes before
leaving New York this morning. He
would not sav what took place at the
Fardon. when interviewed by a re
porter vesterday, denied that he com
mitted the crime, and says that he as
sinned the name of Munson for no
other purpose than to prevent his wife
from learning of his whereabouts.
Governor Hill Explains.
Albany, Feb 24. Governor Hill re
fused to recognize Governor Bulkeley
without examining into the case. To a
Sun reporter the governor said be could
not grant or recognize the request as
being in any way official. Governor
Morris had been duly elected by the peo
ple of Connecticut, and had even been
recognized as governor by the senate.
If the people of Connecticut wanted the
body of Fardon they must get it through
Governor Morris. Governor Hill went
on to say : "It was a piece of effrontery
for Bulkeley to appear before the legis
lature, and" had I been in control, in
stead of making a speech which he had
no right to do, he would have been
occupied in getting out. He holds pos
session of the executive chamber to-day
by force and by virtue of the Chandler
and Tom Reed'spirit of forcible usurpa
tion. Connecticut is the worst minority
ridden state in the union, and it would
seem as though nothing short of a revo
lution would give the democrats their
Bulkeley's Letter to Hill.
Hartford, Feb 25. At 1:45 this
afternoon a letter of which the follow
ing is a copy was mailed at Hartford :
State of Connecticut.
Hartford, Feb 25, 1S91.
Governor David B. Hill, New York:
Dear Sir. Understanding from your
official action as just reported to
me, that criminals from sister
states and especially Connecticut
are safe from arrest and return for
prosecution when they have entered the
irate of the citv ot reiuge emoracea oniy
by your jurisdiction, I desire to inform
you that in the Connecticut state
prison there are 200 convicts
that Connecticut can safely, and
perhaps with propriety turn over
to you. I have no doubt but everyone
would prove loval subjects of the state
of New York, and ready to avail them
selves of the protection of its executive.
Express trains are frequent. Awaiting
your orders to forward such, 1 remain,
Morgan G. Bulkelet. Governor,
Leonard ltettes Killed ICy
Oil of Birch.
Leonard Bettes, a New Boston young
man, died very suddenly Sunday morn
ing. He took by mistake a dose of oil of
birch, for some harmless nostrum, and
a fatal result followed. A companion
who also took some of the oil was made
sick enough to vomit, which saved his
life. Young Bettes was an employe of
the ureenieat company ot winsted.
Yesterday morning Charles V.
Eastty, formerly a printer on the Hart
ford Courant and vestryman of St
Thomas' church, Hartford, left a letter
in the counting room of the Brooklyn
Eagle and quickly disappeared. The
letter was a long one, confessing sins,
asking forgiveness of all and stating
that the writer intended to kill himself.
'having committed the unpardonable
sin of adultery, which broke up my
once happy home in Hartford."
Three fingers of the right hand of
Mabel Crittenden, four-yearold daugh
ter of Edward Crittenden of Watertown,
were chopped off Monday with an axe,
by her little brother Samuel.
A boat of that peculiar type known as
a "lilock island double ender ' was
found bottom side up on the beach, be
tween Lyme and Niantic yesterday.
Both foresail and mainsail were set and
the sheet of the latter was jammed in a
cleat. Everything except one oar had
been washed out of the boat, and as she
had no name, there is no cue to her
identity. The general supposition is that
she upset in a squall and that her occu
pants went to the bottom. The boat
had evidently been floating about for
To-morrow the three year old child of
Charles LeCourt of Revere, Mass. will
be buried in Forestville. The grand
parents of the child reside there and are
well known people. There is consider
able mystery attached to the death of
the boy, which the Revere authorities
have failed to unravel. The father be
lievea that the boy was poisoned with
arsenic. A few days ago every member
of the family, with the execution of
Daisy, the 15 year old daughter, was
taken violently ill. Phvsiciana
summoned and all but Arthur recover
ed. The father is still confined to his
bed, but is on the road to recovery. Mrs
LeCourt is also recovering, but is very
weak. Nothing can be learned from tha
family, but it is thought there was an
attempt on the part of some member of
the family to poison all the others. An
autopsy has been held on the body of
the child but the exact cause of death
will not be known for several days as
the contents of the stomach will have to
be subjected to analytical treatment.
Dr Harris is of the opinion that death
was caused by cheese ooisoninc from
the aconite of quinine taken into the
AMUSEMENTS. . ' I
"The Charity Ball."
The Charity Ball" was iven Its
initial performance here last night, in
the opera house, before a highly appre
ciative audience. The play is in four
acta with strong situations, bright
comedy, tender pathos, and a growing
interest in tne story from the start until
the third act, in which the authors.
Messrs Belaaco and DeMille, show their
full strength. There is in the midnight
scene in the rectory an intense pathos
wnicnmovea many to tears, it was plain
that the action, sentiment and situations
were wrought out by the same skillful
hands that gave us "The Wife" which
has won prominence among the best
plays of modern literature. The com
pany included many artists well known
here, and was the strongest of any seen
here this season. Boyd Putnam, Henry
Herman, T. H. Burns, A. W. Gregory,
Misses Ruth Carpenter, Francis Guant.
Ethel Greybrooke and Eliza Logan all
did much toward makins the play the
unqualified success it was. Walter
Thomas, a New Britain boy, and Miss
Bessie Tyree, .assumed the juvenile roles
in a charming manner.
"Cnsper tlio Yodler."
Chas T. Ellis "Casper, the Yodler"
has become here almost as popular as
Emmet's "Fritz" did. A tremendous
audience greeted him last night and be
stowed hearty expressions of approval
throughout his performance. Mr Ellis'
methods are original and show quality
and merit not possessed by others in the
same line of work. His personation of
three characters has a good deal to do
with the development of the story and
affords him ample opportunity for the
display of his specialties. Washington
Press. At the opera house Thursday
"TJucle Tom's Cabin," revised edition,
continues to draw large and enthusiastic
audiences at the casino theatre. It will
be presented again to-night.
WORLD OP SlOUT!!).
The tug-of-war team of (Jo G, held a
meeting lost night to consider the offer
of the Kling brothers to pull them a
match on Fast day. The team will not
wager $130 to $100, as the members con
sider this a too generous oiler to give
to a team such as the Kling brothers
have. Co G.will, however, pull a match
for $100 a side, i urther arrangements
to complete the match, if possible, will
be made to night. After drill last night
the team, substituting Henry Height
man for George Lachance, gave two
practice pulls of five minutes each,
against live picked men, winning both
pulls. Should a match be made with
the Kling brothers it is possible that a
professional coacher will be engaged.
T. H. HAYES,
Wholesale and retail dealer in Foreign and Do
mestio Ales, Wines, Liquors and Clears.
34 and 35 East Main Street.
tMf Goods delivered on telephone call to an;
part of tbe city. Telephone 49-8.
Frank Brothers & Co.,
Direct receivers from importer and distillers,
I'ure Wines and Liquors. All Kinds of bottled
iroods tor family use. Ladies room in rear, en
trance from Union street.
N. E. Liquor Warehouse;
COR. SO. MAIN and UNION. OPP. GRAND.
M. J. COLLOTY,
No. 203 Bank Street.
Choice liquors, wines, ales and cigars.
Cor Bank and Meadow streets.
EgT" Give me a call.
Manufacturers Take Notice.
Worcester Chemical Fire Pail
Is the" best Fire Pail on the market because
1st. It does not evaporate and "dry up,
2nd. It does not freeze.
3rd. It does not "rust out."
4th. It does not "soak out."
5th. It does not "fall apart."
(ith. It is equal to twenty pails of water,
7th. It is always ruli and ready tor use,
8th. It is always easily inspected.
9th. It remiires no care or a.tention.
-10th. You cannot spill the contents when
running to a fire.
11th. Your employes will not use it for
lath. on do not have to constantly re
place your tire pails.
Call and see them at
P. J. BOLAN'S
OPP. P. O. 74 AND 76 BANK STREET,
ARE YOU FOND QF
0UISP CRACKER !
Ask Your Grocer For
M ANUFACTU REU BY-
Tro, Lawton & Co.,
PREDICTIONS COME TO PASS.
Six ki.nths ago he said that twenty
pounds of Granulated Sugar would be
sold for $1.00 on April 2d. He made his
purchases accordingly and announces that
on April Sd his prices will be :
Granulated, 20 lbs for $1.00
Extra C, 24 1.00
Kelly's Flour quotations to-day:
Niagara Falls, $6 25
Pillsbury's Best, $ 00
Washburn's, ' $6 00
Eggi 20 oents dozen, '
- A. COMPLETE WARDROBE.
-V t ...... .
Everything needful for
Oar specialty this week is a complete
line of infant's long and short Cloaks,
Dresses, Bootees, Blankets. Veils, Skirts,
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 inferior work
Call and examine the new 1S91
D. B. WILSON,
11 EAST MAIN STREET.
OUR CARPET SALE
We will extend
tne time a
few days longer.
C. Extra Supers, 37 and
Hartford and Lowell In
Roxbury Tapestries 85c.
Best Body Brussells $1.00
Miller & Peck.
rroni now until inventory
you can save from 25 cents to
$1.00 a pair on all our Gentle
men's Heavy Shoes. They mus
go, as we need the room for
Spring goods. As th balance
oi tne 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 and keep your feet dry.
E. J. FINN,
13 East Main St.
is now located at
The Secret Of Our Success
-Is The Use Of
Teeth Extracted "Without Pain.
Oar Dental Parlors are Crowded.
Albany Dental Association,
Bank Street, Waterbury. Conn.
Horse Bp Idem to In Bristol.
In Bristol horses are suffering with an
epidemic and several died or hare been
killed. O. F. Strunz,' G. W. Mitchell,
Cyrus Warner and others have sick
horses at present. The horse hrst shows
a weakness in the back, starting proba
bly over the kidneys and resulting from
some derangement of them, and gradu
ally extends until the spine becomes so
much affected as to paralyze the animal's
hind legs. When this state of the- dis
ease is reached there is but one course
open, and that is to kill the horse.
SOCIETY AND CLUB MEETINGS.
rV 1 SidnUriM ar MnniMfjwl in aanrt In tha
dates of meetings of societies, lodges and clubs
and to notify us of any ohanges of regular meal
meetings xnis isrsning.
Mattatnok Drum Corps.
Amphion Clnb rehearsal.
RxeeUior eonnoil, No. 2, O. U. A. II.
Waterbury Teuoparanoe Alliance.'
Court Fruitful Vine, A, O. F, of A.
Mattatnok eonnoil, No 718, R. A.
Eureka chapter, No 22, R. A. M.
' .. . .
E. T. TURNER & CO,
Owing to the bad
cided to keep the Millinery on sale a few
days longer to give those who had no pppor
tunity to see the stock a chance to get some
of the bargains we are
Take the elevator.
P. S. Every customer throughout the
store will be presented with a sheet of the
B. T. TURNER & CO.
At Less Than
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 Astraelian Capes for $8
and $10 that are worth $12 to $1S. Beaver and Mink Capes
at prices to move them. Balance of Fur Robes and Rugs at
about half price. '
Hawley The Hatter And Furrier,
S-A.TXJR.13-A.-5r "WE SIHLAILIL, OFFER '
Your choice of the fi Uowing as a special present with one
poumlof Tea or Snowflako iiaking Powder: a large Fruit Bowl,
Half Gallon Pitcher, one half dozen Wine Glasses or Majolica
Pitcher. Our Java and Mot ha Coffee will Please you.
XTJsrioisr tea. co.3 72 so. ilxjst st.
A STORY FULL OF SMILES !
A Humorous Serial; and Yet a Story with a
Strong Plot, Full of Incident and
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
rctucrs sucn a literary treat as this story is certain to be.
We have, however, secured the right to run
"The Victim of iis CnoTfiEs
in tnese columns and the
bespeak for this story a heartv receDtion at the
hands of all our readers and at the same time would modest
ly ask them to not forget the enterprising publisher and editor
who spares no labor nor expense to give them the best home '
paper m the State. Tell your friends about the kind of paper
we publish and have them rend in their subscriptions at once.
We appreciate the good word kindly spoken; but in any event
propose to lose no opportunity to still further increase the ex
cellency of this journal.
WATCH FOR THE FIRST INSTALLMENT !
You Can tfotrAiiofd to JWiss a Treat kike Tlils.
weather we have de
offering in this line.
the pleasure of offering to
opening chapters . will
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