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THE T7ATERBUKY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATUBDAY, MAY 9, 1891.
Reid & Hughes -M- Men's Underwear. "We shall offer to-morrow morning one case Men's Jersey Balbrisriran Shirts and Drawers, all sizes at 47c each. They are excellent quality, and would be good value at 7oc. Boys' Shirt Waists. Please remember that we carrv a compete stock of the "Mothers' Friend" Shirt Waist, Thev are the best made and the buttons wont p ul off. Prices from 47o upward. Men's Neckwear. Our stock of Men's Summer Neckwear is now complete and ia we believe, the larcest ana finest line in the city. It em braces evervthinff new in d& ign, color and effect. -M- Reid & Hughes IMPORTERS and RETAILERS, Bauk St.. Waterbury. GARDEN SEEDS, Lawn Mowers, Rubber Hose, Lawn Grass Seed, Lawn Rakes, Lawn and Garden Fertilize?. AT P. J. BOLAN'S Hardware Store, OPP. P. O. 74 AND 70 BANK STREET. Painless Extraction BY THE USEfcOF RYDER'S -:- Vitalized Air -: Special Children's attention paid to teoth. Low prices, skillful workmanship. R Y D E R, Ihs Albany Dentist, 133 Bank StrMt. Do You Wish To have a home complete and tasty, if so consult B. SHONINGR & CO., GEO. L. PELIIAM, Manager, 897 Bank Btraet. They have an article without which home, no matter how much you spend to beautify it, is a mockery. Can you guess what it is, the name ought to tell you. But should you fail in guessing cousult them. Omce and salesroom, a7 BANK ST, Waterbury, Conn. B, Shoninger & Co. HC- O- CHATFIELD THE OPTICIAN, is now located t 107 BANK STREET. Old Fashion German Coffee Cakes BOSTON BROWN BREAD AND French Bread. TRY MY 4 CENT LOAF. Chocolate Drops 17c lb. At, Brennan, The Baker's. CITY HEWS. Sergeant Cox predicts fair, warmer weather. Postmaster Dohertv is in Washington on business connected with the office. William Dikeman leaves next week for Brooklyn, where be will engage in the drug business. The poBtoffice officials received notice to-day of the new Sunday mail tram on the Mew England road. J. S. Fav received a teleeram this morning announcing the safe arrival of his family at Helena, Montana. Cornelius McCarthy, aged 8 months, son or Maurice Mcoartny 01 can street, died last night. The funeral will take place at 8:30 to-morrow afternoon. The board of selectmen held a meet ing this morning and appointed Robert t ruin to be surveyerot town roaas unni October 1, 181. The north window in Brett & Co's store is filled with odd coats, worth from $8 to $11, which are being closed out at $4.50. E. W. Shannon sails for Europe Tues day, where he will join the llardie-Von Leer company at Nottingham, Eng, having been engaged as advance repre entative. Some medicpl authorities say that Koch's lymph is not as effective as was supposed. But all who have tried it agree that lavine is the most effective washing powder known. There was no police court this morn ing further than adjourning the case of the four bovs who were arrested some time ago for breaking into a New Eng land road car until next Saturday. The annual convention of the State Firemen's association will be held in New Britain June 16 and 17. The local companies at their first meetings in June will elect delegates to the conven tion. The newly elected officers of Sheridan council, K. of C, were installed last evening bv Deputy John J. McDonald, A collation was served at the close of the exercises and the evening was spent very pleasantly. Ed L Maloney has tendered his resig nation as captain of Co E. Hibernian Rifles, to Colonel Donaghue of Hartford The company is now in full numbers and Captain Maloney resigns through inability to attend to the needs of the company, on account of press of busi ness. The entertainment committee and the officers and executive committee of the Connecticut Press association will meet in Meriden Wednesday afternoon, to se lect a place for the mid-summer meet ing. It is thought that the meeting this year will not be held July 4, but at a date more convenient for the newspaper men. The report of the N. Y., N. II. & II, road to the railroad commissioners at Albany for the quarter ending March 31 is as follows: Earnings, $2, 5(19,691, ex penses. 1.0ti0,94: net, $008,897; other income, $80,121: charges, $424,6(10: sur plus, $2tS4,;i58: cash on hand, $743,510 profit and loss surplus, $3,V09,027. Chris F. Downey has been appointed administrator with power or attorney on the estate of the late John Derwin of Kearney, Nebraska, by the heirs in this city. Derwin died there two weeks ago. In all probability Mr Downey will go to Kearney where the deceased owned a plantation, to 6ettle up the estate and nave the body brought here for burial. Bernard Jordan, a man perphaps forty-five years old, and well-known as "Barney," left Hartford yesterday morning with the intention of walking to San Francisco. "Barney" says he will follow the New England road to Newburg and then go to Birmingham and so on. He says he expects to reach the western metropolis before cold weather. The finance committee of the state asylum for the insane, having expressed some apprehensions as to tne luture without armronriations. Morcnii (I Bulkeley said that if the trustees would give him 24 hours' notice, he would fur nish all tne money necessary tor run ning the institution. "No state institu tion shall suffer, owing to a lack of funds, as long as I am governor," he concluded. The commissioners of Fairfield and New Haven county held another session yesterday in reference to the bridge be tween Derby and Huntington. The Derby people were dissatisfied with the $54,000 bridge voted by the commission ers and so the East Berlin company was willing to put on all the ornamental ad ditions, provided the commissioners would agree, and the price is a shade under $62,000. The hearing on the dissolving of the Injunction sworn out by First Select man Finney against Selectmen Brown and Carmody, which was to come up this morning before Judge Co well, was continued until Tuesday morning. At torneys O'Ntill and Burpee argued for the hearing and Attorneys Kellogg, Terry and Kellogg against it. Judge Cowell said he would decide Tuesday whether he would hear and determine the case or not. Dr La Fonzo, the specialist, has evi dently come to Waterbury to stay. He has just finished the re-furnishing of his office and censultory rooms, and a repre sentative of the Democrat was invited to inspect them yesterday. Good taste has been displayed in the selection and although the furniture is rich and costly, the general effect is quiet and very pleasing to the eye. Thero is little doubt but that the doctor has the best furnished office in the city, if not in the state. Yesterday morning, officials of the Consolidated road tested three different systems of car heating apparatus, the disc system, manufactured by the Con solidated Car Heating company of Albany, the "Safety system" of New York manufacturers, and the system of the Leland Car Heating and coupling company of New York. With each sys tem water is used, being heated by steam which comes from the locomo tive, but has no vent in the car. One system took eleven minutes and the others took twelve for a complete circu lation of,, lieu ted water. Two of the three systems are now in use by the Consolidated road and the third may be applied. Judge Bradstreet, who has been sit ting in ;tlie court of common pleas at Winsted this week, on Thursday dis missed the jury in the case of Roraback vs Pennsylvania Railroad company, up on the ground that in the testimony of Rorabackjin which he said that Attor ney Davenport had made, out of court, different statements from those which he made in court. Roraback testified that Davenport had said that plaintiff ought to have the full amount claimed, $500. It is claimed that this would prejudice the jury, and upon that point the jury was dismissed. Db. C W. 8. Frost, 137 Bank St. Wn Cob Holmes, M.D., Brown's blk The new time table on the New Eng land road goes into effect to-morrow. Rev H. Treanor returned Thursday night from his visit to the south. A spring suit is now in order, also a new hat and tie, collars, cuffs, etc. Go at once to Upson, Singleton & Co s. Stella J. Bradley, aged 10 years, daughter of Dwight Bradley of North street, died last night. The funeral will take place to-morrow afternoon. Loomis, the Middlebury man who was looking for his runaway wife, spent last night in this city, but could obtain no information of her whereabouts. He returned home this morning. DISCUSSING THE SITUATION. A Movement on Foot to Hold the Superior Court In City Hall Audito rium. At the bar meeting this morning the matter of superior court accommoda tions was again introduced. Attorney O Neill moved that tne board or select men and the court of common council be instructed to secure E. T. Turner's hall for a temporary court room to con duct the civil cases of the coming term. His arguments were that the court would not sit under the present nccom modations in Waterbury, and thousands of dollars were lost to the city by bring ing witnesses to ISew Haven. Attorney lerry opposed tne motion on the ground that he was not in favor of any temporary place. The town and city were supposed to furnish suitable quarters for superior court purposes and if a temporary place was found the mat ter of new quarters would be a dead letter. The motion was amended that the au litorium of City hall be procured and arranged temporarily, 'lhe amend ment was carried by a vote of 10 to 7 The court then adjourned until Tuesday morning at 9:30. In the meantime the clerk will notify Judge Robinson and find out if he will come to Waterbury. After adjourning it was discovered that the City hall is rented for several dates duriiw the coming term. District court assignments were made to-day as follows: Monday, May 11, Putrick Thompson vs Harmon 1'ayne, (motion.) May 13, T. F. Jiidson vs City of Wa terbury et al. May 14, Sylvester Wooster vs N. Y. & N. E. R. R. Co. May 15, H. C. Baldwin vs Joseph w ineger et.ai motion to erase. May 15, William Cothern vs Roderick Atwood. ATTENTION, TAXPAYERS. Henry W. French Is Drawing a Salary to Which He la Not Entitled - He Buys a Safe and the City Fays the Bill. At Thursday night's meeting of the board ot n nance a bill ot $;o was pre sented by Henry W. Freuch, for a safe, The article in question was bought by Mr French ten days ago and placed in his office in the City hall building. The bill was ordered paid by the committee, notwithstanding a vigorous protest by iviuerman rtoiny. This is the last straw and will prob ably open the eyes of the council to the fact that Mr French has outlived his usefulness as a public servant. He re ceives a larger salary than any other municipal officer and does no work to speak of. for about a year he has fed at the public pap, receiving a salary of $150 a month, with extras, most of the time doing nothing that a $10 a week clerk would consider anything but snap, it is time ms olhcial head was lopped off. When Mr French was first appointed bad debt collector the books of the city snowed tnat there were many unpaid assessments for streets and sewers, some of them dating back a number of years, Owing to feomehody's neglect thev had been allowed to drag alongand Mr French was employed to look up the history of tne cases and collect what lie could, This he did and, although it was clearly tne uuty oi me city attorney and col lector to do this work, no one found fault. When, however, he investigated tne oia cases ana reported them his use fulness ceased and he should have been discharged. Instead of that he has been kept on the pension list and to-day has the tattest ottice in the citv. The books of the auditor show that the history of all the so-called bad cases is known, and there are marginal notes showing just what the interested party in eacn case proposes to do and when payment may be expected. Of really uad aeots mere are nut lew. Most of the bills are as good as wheat and re quire no expert to collect them. For several months past Mr French has taken upon himself the responsibility of collecting tne current assessments, or at least of sitting in his office and receipt ing tor tne same, to this way he has received a large amount of city money The city attorney has heretofore re ceived these assessments and is willing to do so in the luture. Then why should a new omce be created t Air f rench s claim that he has re ceived only seven or eight per cent for his collections is calculated to deceive Of the whole amount received by him he has been paid probably 10 per cent for his work. But for collecting the old debts, for which work he was hired, he has received tor his services fully twenty-five per cent, as the municipal register win snow. Nearly every month for a year he lias sent in a bill for extras. Ins method being to pay for his supplies out of his personal account and see that his bill is accepted at tne end or eacn month That he never had the right to contract these bills is shown by section 00 of the charter which says: "The auditors shall examine all ac counts against the city, as provided in section 28, countersign all orders upon the treasurer, and keep the city ac counts in such manner as the court of common council may direct. He shall contract for and provide the necessary fuel, furniture, stationery, and inciden tal articles and services required for the different offices and departments, sub ject to the approval of the mayor." The city auditor has never been con suited by Mr French, not even in regard to the purchase oi the safe above re ferred to. At the meeting of the finance board Mr Reilly explained these matters and argued that the bill should not be approved. The bill is paid, how ever, and unless the council takes some action it will not be ourprismg to see Mr French purchase a horse and car riage with city money for use in chasing up his victims. Mr French gives no bonds for the faithful performance of his duty and may go and come when he pleases. He evidenly believes in making public office a private snap. SOCIETY AND CLUB MEETINGS. tar Secretaries are requested to send In the dates of meetings of societies, lodges and clubs and to notify us of any changes of regular meet ing nignu. Meetings This Evening. Lyra Singing society. American Mechanics Social elab. Waterbnry Stationary Engineers. Nosihogan lodge, I. O. O. F. YOU LIKE IT. Stray From a Book. Reporter's Note I noticed a bicycle rider exercising his steed on the sidewalk, the other day. He was on a side street and did not run anybody down, although a little child came within a breath of being struct. A few arrests will impress upon law breaking bicyclists that people have rights that must be respected. A bicy cle is a vehicle and has no more right on the sidewalk than a fire engine or truck team. In fact its noiselessness makes it more dangerous than either. A New Haven doctor savs that 75 out of every 100 persons who fall into a phy sician's hands would get well without any help, and the majority of the re maining 25 are past all human aid, and the physician gets the blame for not saving their lives. If you conclude to use a blood puri fier this spring, and decide upon mil phur, be sure and add a little molasses to each dose. Abraham Aal of New Haven ou Thursday imagined that his physical condition was a little off color, and having read somewhere that sul phur was an excellent spring medicine, concluded to test its effects. He look a heaping tublespoonful of the powder and, diluting it in a little water as best he could, swallowed it. lo his great surprise the sulphur would not go down but stuck in his throat, tie nearly suffo cated from the effects of the dose before his wife could get a cup of molasses which gave him "instant" relief. THE HERALD CASE. Kdltor Swift Hit Vu an Original Way of Advertising. Business Manager Hall of the Sunday Herald was sent to Hartford this morn ing bearing the following letter to Gov ernor Bulkeley from Editor Swift: Gov Morgan G. Bulkeley: Dear sir About a year ago Mayor Charles R. Baldwin was the principal hero in a Herald story to the effect that he was interested in a quarry which was supplying paving blocks to the city. He instituted a criminal libel suit against your humble servant and a $20,000 libel suit against the paper. This was fol lowed by two other suits which are now in the lower courts. The shock of surprise at the plenti- tude of bonds and at the ease with which the other suits were won seems to have completely unnerved him for his two personal suits haven't even been dusted off since that day. After a year of wailing I finally got a chance at the New Haven term the other day in the criminal side. It was ad journed till next week. I read, however, that owing to the lack of funds there will probably be no session for an in definite period. I want justice. I can get that if I can only get the court to sit. I think that after waiting twelve months 1 at least ought to have a chance to clear myself of this charge of criminal libel. I think that the state of Connecticut owes me that courtesy after a year of patience. I wish to make this proposition and the bearer awaits your answer: Can you let me know the probable expense to the state of such a trial .1 will place in your hands Monday a sum sufficient to carry it through. Yours, F. R. Swift, Waterbuiy, May 9. DEATH ON THE NEW ENGLAND ROAD. Charles Rarbcrri ltefiiaes to Suhmit to An Operation I'ntil It Is Too Late. Charles Barberri, aged 20, a clerk in a New Britain store, boarded Conductor Dinsmore's train, which leaves this city at 4:05 p. m. daily, Thursday afternoon, for Hartford. He did not wait for the train to stop and in jumping off fell under the cars, the wheels passing over his left leg below the knee. On his arri val at the hospital the physicians thought that his best chance of "life lay in his having his leg amputated This, however, he positively refined to have done. Yesterday he was at last per suaded to allow the operation. But it is feared that the amputation came too late to save his life. Charles Wood in of Danbury, was struck by the east-bound passenger train on the New York & New England rail road at 3:15 yesterday afternoon, and was instantly killed. He was walking on the track at Heaver lirook, a suburb ot Dan bury, and did not appear to hear the ap proaching train, although the engine whistled down brakes. Woodin was about 30 years old and unmarried. He was employed by bis brother-in-law, Dennis Allen, a dairyman at Beaver Brook. Thirty-Two Horst-s liurnetl. Bridgeport, May 9 Fire was dis covered burning fiercely in Dm ami's livery stable on Broad btreet shortly after 1 o'clock this morning. The fire department responded promptly, but were unable to save the building "which burned like tinder. Thirty two horses were surrounded by flames" before they could be released and were burned to death. The total loss is placed at $40, 000. The fire is believed to have been of incendiary origin. TIMELY TOPICS Tenement of seven rooms to rent. In- quire Boston ninety-nine cent store. Kingsely & Burke have added six new tables to their restaurant on South Main street. They are building up a large business. Look at your shoes. Don't you need a new pair? Dodge, 81 South Main street, has just what you want. Every day in the week is a special bargain day in I. Chase's trimmed hat department. They cordially invite in spection and comparison. New England Disinfectant company's office, 25 Jefferson street. The Boston Clothing company in St Patrick's block have es fine a line of goods as one would care to see. Call and look over their stock whether you buy or not. R. C. Partree is the successor to Dikeman & Adams at the Waterbury drug store, 40 Bank street. M. Kaiser & Co are showing a fine line of clothing this spring. This is an old and reliable house. Look at the styles displayed in their windows. Almost anything you want in articles of household use you can find at the Boston ninety-nine cent store. J. B. Mullings has a word to say about boy's suits to-day. He takes a special pride in this department and has as pretty a line of goods as you ever saw. Look at the mother's friend shirt waists. Clothing bought at the store of the Waterbury One Price Clothing store will be found perfect in fit and finish. They know how to make needed altera tions without spoiling the garment. Furnisliings a specialty. Brennan the Baker, 104 South Main, AS Leaves LOAD OF HAY AND HORSE BURNED. A Peculiar Accident on the Watertown " Road To-day. While a farmer named Bar nev. from up Litchfield way, was driving to this city with a load of hay just before noon, i. x ... , , -. i i oucuiiruriue uiacKsmim snop on tne Watertown road the friction from the wheel set the hay on fire and in an in stant the whole load was a mass of flames. The horses became badly fright ened and reared and plunged finally bringing up against the fence in such a position that it was almost impossible to cut them loose from the load until they were badly burned. One of the horr es is dead and the other will probably have to be killed. Nothing was left of the wagon but the iron works. The team was driven bv Robert Blackburn, and in trying to save the horses he was badly burned about the hands and face. He was also kicked in the let; bv one of the horses. The load of hay was for the Horse Railroad com pany. This afternoon the injured horse was removed to ur tsiand s. Mr tsar ney's loss is about $500. A load of hay was burned in almost the same manner on Mill street a few weeks ago, but at that time the horses were saved. AMUSEMENTS. Lilly Clay's Gaiety Co. The most successful burlesque troupe now iruveiing maae its entree as a Did der for public approval at the Lyceum theatre, last night. If the applause of the audience is evidence of a favorable verdict, thd programme of novelties as presented by Lally Clay's Colossal Gaiety Co, won a decided success. Chicago isews. At the opera house next Wed nesday evening. "Miikk's Lunding." Bishop's "Muggs Landing Co"' will be seen in three roaring musical comedies next week. Thursday night "Myrtle Ferns' will be given; Friday "Muggs Landing," and Saturday "Gyp, the yueen of the Beuffs." Washburn & Arlington's Circus. Washburn & Arlington's new united shows exhibited in this city, yesterday afternoon, and did a big business. Well did the ciicus merit the patronage it re ceived, for it was by far the best 25-cent show that has ever been given in Law rence. Lawrence Telegram. The show will be seen on the old base ball grounds next inursuav. ACCIDENT AND INCIDENT. The Torrlngton Hostler's Back Was Not llroken. McCarthy, the hostler who undertook to take two ladies from Winsted to a wedding reception in Torrington Wed nesuay nvgnt, ana wnose Horses ran away, is the worst used up man that ever lived through fo bad an. accident. He stoutly insisted Wednesday night anu inursuay morning that bis back was broken, but although he has every appearance of having been run over bv a mowing machine and afterwards har rowed around a ten acre lot, he is not only alive, but, if be is not injured in ternally, will probably null throusrh His head and face were cut. bruised and banged up in a frightful manner, and his shoulders and hack were also fear- iuuy uamageu. uut nis backbone is not broken. James Flavin, a Hartford bov. had four fingers of his left hand cut off with a buzz saw yesterday. The physicians found it necessary to amputate a small portion of the hand, so that enough sinew could be obtained to cover the cut. A hve year old son of C. A. Sargent of Anson ia had almost 100 tumors re moved from Ins neck Thursday. Thev were about the size of bird shot. The operation was performed by Drs Bald win and Pinney. jui-s wiuiam ttenter, aged ou years mi insane woman, was about to jump trout tne est oi'iuge in iNew liaven yesterday, when two men seized her, lhe police took her in charge and subse quently placed her in care of her daughter. Stephen Healey was struck bv a Con 8oliilated road train at Meriden at 1 30 o clock this afternoon. One leg was cut off and the other broken. He was re moved to the New Haven hospital. WORLD OF SPORTS. On Friday evening. May loth, there will be a match aine of pool at the Harvey Bros between an unknown of North End and Williiim Harvey, the best 11 out of 21, for $50 a side. The Hartfords are playing on the v est t,nd grounds this afternoon with the local team, fhe New Havens de feated the llaitfords 19 to 9 yesterday. Manager Sr-lee of Boston came within an ace of getting Dalilen last fall. He met him at Troy, and failed to arranire terms. Dahlen had been getting U0 per month, and he wanted 275. Now the young man is playing a great game witii tne cnicagos. THE C1IAIAAXOK ACCEPTED. To Co G Tug-of-War team: Gents We herebv accept vour chal lenge, as it read in last night's issue of this paper. Arrangements can be made this evening at the East End Dem ocartic club rooms, 473 East Main street, at (5 o clock, l ours, Owen Fixnegan, Manager Scovill Tug-of-War Team LOCAL LINES. Call at W. N. LADD'S for fine groceries anu provisions. Look at the line of $5.00 Clocks at Lake, Strobeu & Co s. Lilile Clay's Collosal Gaiety company will play at the opera house next Wed nesday evening. The Brooklyn Eagle says it is the best troupe of the kind on tne road. "Muggs Landing" will be presented at the opera house Thursday, Friday anu oaturuay evenings oi next week, by t : .1 . l.i . j Washburn & Arlington's circus will be here Thursday of next week. It is the biggest little circus on the road. T. H. HAYES, Wholesale an) retail dealer in Foreign and Do mestic Ales, Wines, Liquoraland Cigarf. 3-4- and 35 East Main Street. tW Quods delivered on telephone call to any part of tne city. Telephone 4'J-C, W. H. Casey, Dealer.in choice Ales, Wines, Liquor and Cigais. Gentlemen may depend upon getting.the best the market affoids. Give me trial. - 281 BANK STREET. 1 v it Is a "Bargain Day" And a Special Attraction Day" every day in the week in our Trimmed Hat Department. Here we are showing in spite of the antnmn weather of the past few days, an assortment of Trimmed Hats for spring or early summer wear, and we cordially invite you to an inspection of the display. Trimmed Hats for everyone is the rale in this department and a visit will satisfy the greatest doubter that we live np to tb rule. I. CHASE, Arcade Building. Call and examine the new 1891 COLUMBIA SAFETY. D. B. WILSON, ix tiAsi MAIN STREET. PARASOLS -:- AND -:- Sun Umbrellas in great variety at popular prices. Black and White Striped Parasols troin $2.00 to $5.00 each. All the leading shades in Fancies. One hundred 22 in Gloria Coaching Shades, silver tipped paragon frames, fine assorted handles, at $1.25 each. Miller & Peck. Shoes for Young! Shoes for Old! Shoes for Rich! Shoes for Poor We pay cash for every pair of Shoes tnat come into our store. Jjy this we are enabled to sell for from 25 to 50 Per Cent Cheaper than those who buy on credit. Raady Made Shoes. If yon want a pair of Shoes, no matter what style, size or price, caU in and give ns a trial. Every pair we sell is Guar an teed. B. J. FINN, 21 EAST MAIN ST. ARE YOU FOND OF CRISP CRACKER ? Ask Your Grocer For Tbe Daisy Milk Biscuit. Manufactured By Trott, Lawton & Co., Waterbnry, Cenn. SUGAR, What Kelly Says Must Be So. The world's visible supply of sngar at the latest date is 1,606,044 tons, as against 1,494,795 a year ago, showing an increase this year of 111,249 tons. This should prevent any great increase in the price of sugar for this year. Another cause that will prevent any material advance in sugar is the McKinley bill, which by a re duction on Scotch and German sugars prevents any large increase oi price by trusts and combinations among refiners in this country. Another of Kelly's reasons for nominating McKinley for president in 1893. However, Kelly predicts that sugar is selling to day as low as it is possible to make it. He is loading np a large stock, and if housekeepers believe in his pre dictions they will follow his example. Kelly sells more bread for a quarter than any other baker in the world. Kelly's wholesale candy 9 cents per lb, 10 cents pet lb retail. Choice Clothing. On Tlxo Hierlx Seas. You can stand in perfect safety never be swamped by the piict prices are low. This is a cast in which you can go to C with- -out leaving land and without running any danger whatever. It is not necessary for buyers to study the quality of goods before they make a purchase. All they have to do is to be sure they go to a house which looks upon their inteiests as its own. You can make no possible mistake if you invent in one of our $6.50 Blue P.mtussoc, or in any of our large line of Suitings Looking into our South Window will show you some of our Suitings, all marked in plain figures. When you look into our North Window you will find a large display of Outing Shirts Neckwear and the best line of figured Duck and Marsailes Vests ever shown in this city. The prices are only $1.00 each. Please take a look at them. M. KAISER & CO. The Old Pioneer Clothiers, OLD NO 02, NEW 76 fc 78 BANK ST., WATERBURY, CONN. B. T. TURNER & CO. Ladies', Misses' and Children's Suits. Our assortment of these goods is large. New Styles and Low Prices. Children's Dresses, sizes from 2 to 14 yrs. Children's JACKETS, RKEFEHS and CONNEMARAS. Ladies' WRAPS, JACKETS, BLAZERS, REEFERS, CAPES, all colors, styles and prices. Cloak department 2nd B. T. TURNER & CO. BLOSSOM TIME. In sympathy with the verdure and blooiu of the country Light Colored Hats are beginning to blossom about town. Amber, Mouse, Maple, Vienna, and Tritian are very stylish col ore, and sold as we sell them are very reasonable at $2jand $250. Blossom Time means a change of Underclothing f n m thick to thin. Underwear in Merino Light all Wool and Balbriggan from 50c to $1.00. Shirts, Hosiery, Gloves, Collars and a full line of Men's Fur nishings, and a handy place this is to tiade. 3F"Look at all our new styles of Linen Collars, two for 25c. Hawley the Hatter and Furnisher, Exchange Place. Tjrisrioisr tea go Are now offering fine special presents with One Pound of Tea : A Hand Lamp, all complete, Crystal Butter Dishes, Crystal Fruit Dishes, Drip Pans, Decorated Platters, Bowls, Nappirs, Pitchers, Cup and Saucer, lc. Also a large line of presents with Snowflake Baking Powder: Porcelain Kettle, Fry Pans, Galvanized Pails, Coffee Mills, Opal Fruit Dishes and Cracker Jars, Tea Pots, Decorated Pitchers, Vegetable Dishes, and a variety of other articles. . 102 SO 3-A.I3 ST. on these high C's. You will s. The C's are high but the our $8.00 Black Cheviot, oi in &c. floor. Take the elevator. V.