. , ' i- " .- -
WATERBUflY ETifallSG DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY; AUGUST 81, 1895.
weight merino Under
natural wool, well made
flot of men's Fall weight,
nderwear, in ngn Diue
color, mat we win sen
the week at 39o each,
Our first instalment of Men's Fall Neck
wear has- arriTed. Teoks, fonr-in-hands
and bows, are represented in all the new
colorings and styles, price 47o.
We ate selling the'new Yanhisja-n ad
justable cuff holder, absolutely secure,
best thing yet introduced.
pa- BEE IT.
REID & HUGHES,
BANK STREET. WATERBURY.
-paying Tools . . . .
Sporting Goods i
Of every description. Special
priccsto clubs. Vacation Sport
ing goods, such as Fishing
.Takle, Guns, Bicycles, etc. AVe
have something to interest
everybody in almost every line
J r i nr i 1. 1
r. d. uULAIN,
90 and 94 Bank Street,
Opposite Post Office.
Are no loager an extravagance. Of course
the size of the pocketbook has a gTeat deal
tA An with thA ntvlA nf enrtain nelpotpd
nt Anw rnrtmnd qia oil in rrnAd faotA anil
with the prevailing style, and
you pick out a pair costing
oo or $o
bave tbe best it is possible
price. We are showing a
comprehensive line of
'PTIAN LAGE and
White, Ivory ard Ecru
The L. F. HAASE CO.,
Waterbury's Great Carpet, Wall Paper and
158 to 1G8 Grand Street.
" Earlv deliveries allow us to
offer the new fall line one week
earlier than usual.
25 cases of hats received within
a few days.
. Our popular prices and the
quality that goes with each
price has built up for us the
largest hat trade in the city.
These are the prices,the quality
you must see for yourself.
f 1.25, 1.45, $1.90, $2.40,
2.90 and $3.50. Colors brown
:T,vfirvliat 25c to 50c less than
same quality can be bought for
' s?where, and no old stocic to
, 6how. ...
Jones, Uorgan & Co,
C:e.t-l3rr liters iFttrnislers,
VH B1SK ST,
NOTICE. . i
After to-day the Democrat offioe will
be in Barlow Brothers' building, 59 Grand
street, which has been ocoupied by the
Waterbury Blank Book Co for several
years. The building has been enlarged
and about 3,000 square feet assigned to the
Democbat, with an offioe and press room
on the first floor and composing room and
job department up-stairs. The remainder
of the building will be occupied by tbe
Blank Book Co.
JLThe convent of Notre Dame will be
open for pupils on September 9.
High mass will be celebrated at St
Cecilia's church to-morrow.
John McEvoy of Hiokory street has ac
cepted a position at J. H. Mulville's un
The regular meeting of the board of
education will be held at 4 o'clock Tues
Peter A. Lamb announces an opening at
bis wine rooms, G7 South Mtin street, tbis
evening, beginning at 5 o'clock.
Special forecast for Connecticut:
Showers to-day, followed by fair, cool
weather Sunday night; colder Monday
Hereafter the Apothecaries hall will be
open all night, with a licensed clerk in
attendance. This will till a Tong felt want
The work for erecting the tower for the
clock on the Wa&iogton street school was
commenced yesterday by Contractors
Seeley & Upham.
The Waterbury criminal superior court
will come in next Tuesday. It is not yet
known whether the court will sit in New
Haven or in this city.
The opening of the season for associa
tion football will take place at New Ha
ven on Labor day, when the Y. M 0 A.
team of Waterbury will meet tbe New Ha
The Amerio in band will give a concert
on tbe green this evening. It was post
poned from Thursday evening on acoount
of the absence of several of the members
from the city.
Mrs Louisa Grace Overbaugb, aged 31,
died at her home, 11 Baldwin avenue, last
ight. Tbe funeral will take place to tbe
Simonsville Methodist churoh, at 2:30
George Tnrrell, nged 75, a veteran of
the Mexican war, died at his home, 110
Wall street, yesterday afternoon. Tbe
funeral will take place at 4:30 o'clock to
morrow afternoon to Riverside cemetery.
Roger CoBnor again di tinguished him
self yesterday at Washington. In two
games he went to bat six times, made
three runs, three bits, including a homer,
had twelve putouts and no errors. "Old
Waterbury" is not played out yet.
Street Inspector Reiley has practically
completed tbe work of macadamizing West
Main street and will commenoe operations
on Scovill street next week. The West
Main street job is a creditable piece of
work and adds considerably to the appear
ance of that portion of the oity.
Frank Donahue has received a com
munication from Manager Von der Ahe of
tbe St Louis base ball club asking him to
meet the team in Boston. Donahue will
meet tbe club and it is quite probable that
matters will be arranged so that he will
play with St Louis for the remainder of
Miss Mamie Johnson of Hickory street.
an employe of the Scovill Manufacturing
Co, caught tbe second finger of her left
hand under a power press this morning,
receiviog injuries which necessitated the
amputation of the member at tbe first
joint. Dr McAvoy performed the opera
Frank W. Siebrecht and Miss Susie Bry
an were united in matrimony last Wednes
day evening at the residonce of Ernest Sie
brecht, 97 High street. Tbe ceremony was
performed by the Rev Dr Rowland, with
Miss Sarah Bryan, sister of tbe bride,
as bridesmaid and John Claxton as best
1 here was lots of music about town last
night and quite a number of people turned
out to bear it. Tbe Hellmann's Advance
drum corps accompananied by the Sacred
Heart and St Aloysius drum oorps paraded
through the principal streets, in honor of
their victory at the convention in Meriden
and treated people along tbe line of march
to a rare musical treat.
It is expected that tbe New London and
Waterbery special train will be withdrawn,
September 2 This is about ten days earlier
than usual, and there is a report that pet
ition has been sent by Naugatnck volley
peoplo asking that it be continued two
weeks longer, as there are as many patrons
at the shore resorts during the first half of
for September as in August.
Tbe funeral of Lizzie Moran took place
from her late residenoe, 1,250 Eist Main
street, to the church of the Sacred Heart
at 8:30 o'clock tbis morning, where a mass
of requiem was celebrated by tbe Rev
Father Treanor. The pallbearers were:
James, William and Joseph Degnan, John
McOueeney, Thomas Moran and John Cos-
grove. Interment wbs in St Joseph's
The Catholic Women's association will
hold an important business meeting next
Mondty evening at tbe convent. New
members and those desiring to join classes
are especially requested to be present.
The coming months will be devoted to
arranging classes to begin in October,
when tbe active work of the association
starts on its second year. Classes can be
joined only at the beginning, of the course.
Tbe excursion cf the Bricklayers' and
Masons' International union to Savin Rock
on Monday, Labor day, is now an assured
success Tiokets have sold rapidly and
the price for adults, $1,25, and children,
sixty-five cents, is so small that an un
usually large crowd is expected to attend.
There will be plenty of amusement at tbe
rock and the start from here is not very
early, 7:15 in the morning. The return
will b inatle at 8 o'clock from the rock.
Miss Anna Reilly of New Britain, who is
visiting Miss Mamie Meah of Hawkins
street, was agreeably surprised last night
when a large number of friends called at
the house and took full possession of the
place. There was singing, dancing, re
citing and lots of refreshments and before
the festivities came to a close the visitor
had reoeived a pretty fair idea of hospital
ity of Waterbury's young ladies and gentle
men. According to the crop bulletin of the New
England weather bureau, the weather was
too cool for most crops all tbe first part of
the week in Connecticut, although it served
to bold in check the potato rot, and the
disease bas been reported praotioally at a
standstill. Frosts were general on tbe 22d,
but no damage reported Ploughing for
rye is in progress and tbe seed is being
put in; the ground is found in very favor
able condition generally. The weather is
favorable for cabbages and turnips. The
week has been generally favorable for to
baooo, and a great deal has been cut. Ap
ples are dropping to a considerable extent
in some places
It is expected that the pionio of tbe Can
tral Labor union, on the West End grounds
on next Monday will be largely attended
Several of the faotories will be olosed and
tbe attractions will be the best that have
been offered to the people in some time.
Tbe interest already aroused in bjase ball
oircles on aooount ot tbe friendly rivalry
between the St Thomas cadets and St Jo
seph' base ball clubs will prompt large
crowd ot base nail cranks to be present in
order to witness tbe contest, for each olub
has its friends and the backers of each are
certain that their own club will oome off
victorious. There will be a wrestling
match between Keating and Hayes, whioh
will interest all devotees of the manly art
of self defenoe, and is sure to be an exolt
ing affair. Dancing will be continued
during tbe afternoon and evening end a
prise will be awarded to the best lady
walUef. - There will be a few good .speak
ers In atlehdAaee, who will talk 6a ihe slg
k$afthAa of babof flay, ,
M. F. Connollv has accented ft position
as agent for James Wilson & Co, whole
sale dealers in flour, of Koonester, . x.
He will be located here for the present,
but will do business for the company in
New England, New York and New Jersey.
What may prove a fortunate investment
for the purchaser and also a boom for the
north end was consummated tbis after
noon in Real Estate E. W. Mooring's
offioe. Judge Root, as administrator on
tbe estate of John . lungsoury, soia at
auction to Charles H. Reid of Danbury,
twenty-seven aores of land between Hill
and Cook streets for $4,000. The purohaser
intends to out a street through the land and
sell building lota.
Labor day will be tbe banner day for
the United order of tbe Golden Cross of
LUQ DMa ... UiU VVW Fl I "
and Unity Commanderies of thitnty with
their friends, are expected to turn out in
laree numbers. T'xere are twenty-five
commanderies in the state and delegations
are expected from most of them while the
Naugatnck Valley, Bridgeport, New Haven
and Norwalk will contribute largely to the
success of the day both in matter of num
bers and entertainment. The arrange
ments have been made by E. Gawdy of
Ansonia and W. F. York of Waterbury,
who is grand commander of the state will
doubtless be master of ceremonies at the
grove. A fine musical and literary enter
ment will be eiven durine the afternoon
and addresses by competent members of
A hearing was held this morning befoie
County Health Officer Hoadley on the
petition of Louis Hill and others for the
removal of the piggeries on South Leonard
street extension. Michael Gorman was
the principal contestant. Twelve witnesses
were heard for the defendants, who were
represented by Attorney Porter L. Wood.
Dr Dubuo, who was a witness, said that
the general condition of health in that
neighborhood was poorer than a year ago
According to the testimony there were
forty-three pigs within a radius of a quar
ter of a mile. The case wait decided once
before by Health Officer O'Hara and the
piggeries ordered removed. The defend
ants appealed to the county health officer.
Attorney Carmody, who appeared for the
complainants, put in no evidence The
Oise was adjourned until Friday afternoon
at 2 o'clock, when tbe witnesses against
the piggeries will be heard.
THE LICENSE VOTE.
UlMler the New Lair MUtakes In Voting
Will Be Easily Made.
Tbe legislature has made a radical change
in the manner of voting on the license
question. Every voter must use two en
velopes, one for the ballot on the license
question And tbe other for the ballot for
the town officers. The envelopes for the
license ballot must be uniform in size and
color and the color must correspond wit'i
the color of the ballots. The face of the
envelopes must bear the word "License"
and tbe back the words, "Official Enve
lope." The duties of tbe tenders of the
envelope booth Bhall be the same in regard
to the license evelopes as the law now im
poses, or may impose, upon them in regard
to tbe official envelopes for town officers.
The license ballots will be different from
those heretofore used. They must bear
on the face the words "Lioense, Yes," if
you chose to vote the affirmative. The
negative ballots vill read "License, No."
The backs must marked "Official Ballot" as
before. Tbe new law is certain to caase
much confusion, and many ballots will be
cast that cannot be counted because they
have been put in the wrong box, or be
cause the wrong envelope was used. Such
mistakes are unavoidable in the nature of
things, and it will be well for every voter
to be on bis guard
SISTER MARY ISABELLA.
One of lite Teachers of Xolre Dame
Trausfdrretl to TJrockvllle, Ontario.
Sister Mary Isabella of the Congregation
of Noire Dame has been removed to Brock
ville, Ontario. She will be replaced by
Sister Mary Agnes of the Angels of Mon
treal. Sister Mary Isabella has labored
here for tbe past three years. She is a
lipe scholar and poaesses a happy manner
of imparting htr knowlegde to others.
She taught the eighth grade class with re
markable success and her pupils and
others who bad tbe pleasure of her ac
quaintance will regret to hear of her de
parture. AGAINST C0UGHLAN.
The Fat Boiling Estnhllahment at
llopevllle Prououced a Nuisance and
Town Health Officer O'Hara has handed
down the following decision in tbe case ot
Andrew U. Simons, John Osborne et al vs
Terrtnce Coughlan for maintaining a nui
sance at Simonsville:
"In tbe matter of tbe complaint of An
drew B. Simons, John Osborne et al for
the abatement of a nuisance at Simonsville,
so called, u tbe town of Waterbury:
"On the petition of Andrew B. Simons,
John Oiborne, et al, making complaint to
me as town health officer in the town of
Waterbury, New Haven county, alleging
among other things that Terronce Cough
lan of said town of Waterbury was keeping
and mainaicing a factory or building in
which he carried on bone boiling and fat
boiling, and upon which premises be suf
fered and pirmilted dead and decaying ani
mal and vegetable matter to remain,
creating offensive odors which wr
detrimental to the public health,
I find after a full hearing of the petitioners
and the said Terrenes Coughlan that the
premises above mentioned are located in
tbe town of Waterbury; that the manner
in which said business has been carried
on is dangerous to tbe public health; that
the keeping of dead and decaying animal
matter upon said premises is a public nui
sanoe and dangeroas to public health.
"It is hereby ordered that you, Terrence
Coughlin, discontinue the business now
carried on by you, upon the premises
above mentioned, located east of Chapel
street, south of Baldwin hill and west of
Tracy avenue, so called, in said town of
Waterbury, on or before October 1, 1895.
Dated at Waterbury tbis 31st day of Au
B. A O'Haba, M. D ,
Town Health Officer."
CHARGED WITH THEFT.
Two Prisoners Brought In by the
Two prisoners wi 1 have to answer
Monday in the city ojurt to the charge of
theft. Thomas Ryan was taking coal from
the sheds of the City Lumber and Coal Co
this morning when the police were notified
by telephone. Special Officer Kennaugh
went down and arrested Ryan.
Yesterday a pair of trousers were stolen
from in front of Seidleman's clothing
store, 217 Bank str et. To-day tbe pro
prietor saw a man passing by wearing the
pa ots He called Officer Cahey and the
fellow was arrested. He gave his name as
"The Girl I Left Behind Me."
It does not follow necessarily that a
play successful in New York and London
will succeed outude of these cities, but
"The Girl I Left Behind Me" bas been
suecesafnl, wherever staged throughout
the country and the indications are that it
will do likewise when it is staged at
Jacques on Monday night. It is a drama
of life on the frontier, but aside from
the fact that the background is rough it
is described in every respect ai a polished
piece. That is to say its dialogue is terse
and direct, its actions rapid and eulmina
tive, and its olimaxes strocger act by act.
"The Bicycle Girl."
Mi ts McHenry threw into htr perform
ance spirit, dash and vivacity that mark
all her stage work. John Webster, Charles
P. Morrison and Henry Laurent make con
siderable fun ont ot their roles and Miss
Laura Bennett carried along the part of an
advanced woman in an amusing way.
There was much good singing. Miss Delia
Jaekson coming in for the most applause
on that seore Hartford Oonrant. At tbe
pare hewss Tuesday evening.
Will Probably Leave Waterbury, Al.
though. The Official Announcement
Has Noi Been Made.
No official announcement ' has yet been
made as to who will succeed the late Very
Rev James Hughes as pastor ot St Pat
rick's churoh in Hartford. Waterbury
people are reluctant to believe that Vicar
General Mnloaby will be the choice of
Bishop Tierney, although there is not
much doubt that he will be requested
by Bishop Tierney to go to Hartford and
that he will be succeeded here by Rev
Father Slocum of Norwalk.
Vicar General John A. Mulcahy was born
in Ireland and came to this oountry when
quite a young' man and soon afterward
took a course of studies at Britton & Strat
um's sohool, Hartford, where he was
known as a diligent, studious pupil, pos
sessing more than ordinary intellectual
talent. After finishing at this school he
entered St Charles oollege, Ellioott, Md.,
remaining there six years, when he went
to St Joseph's seminary, Troy, N. Y, where
he studied theology and philosophy and was
there ordained to the priesthood on May
7. 1873, by the Right Rev Bishop Mo
Nierney. His first appointment was assistant to
the Rev Father Lynch, then paBtor of the
Immaculate Conception church, tbis city.
It was while acting as curate in this city
that Father Muloaby laid the foundation of
the love and veneration with whioh he has
since been regarded by the people of this
oommunity. There were but few Cathclio
societies in Waterbury at that time, but
the zealous priest made the most of. the op
portunities at his disposal to come in con
tact with the youth of the parish, .and many
of our citizens can well remember the elo
quent and interesting discourses delivered
by Father Mulcahy before tbe members of
the Christian Doctrine society in the base
ment of the old East Main' street school
when all the literary inclined yonng men
of the parish were wont to congregate on
When the Rev Father Lynch was trans
ferred to St Patriok's parish. New Haven,
Father Mulcahy acoompanied him. There
he labored until February 17, 1877, when
he was appointed pastor at East Hartford
This mission then included Glastonbury,
Wethersfield and Rocky Hill. Father Mul
caby's work at East Hartford is eloquent
evidence of his zeal and energy. He
erected the parish church and St Augus
tine's at Glastonbury, liquidated the debt
on the church lot at Wethersfield and col
lected funds for the erection of a church
at Rocky Hill
In November, 1887, Father Mulcahy was
transferred to Thompsonville, which mis
sion then included Hazardville and Broad
Brook. For three years he labored in this
portion of tbe diocese, during which time
new sites in Broad Brook and Hazardville
were purchased, upon which he
erected substantial churches. His
success in Thompsonville is attested
by the fact that the parish indebtedness
was reduoed $9,000 duiing bis pastorate
and the lot purchased on which the new
church now stands.
On November 1, 1881, we find Father
Mulcahy in charge of the Sacred Heart
parish. New Haven, and during his four
years' labors in that city tbe indebtedness
was reduced $22,000, and sufficient proper
ty was secured for sites for the school and
In January, 188G, Father Mulcahy ee
snmed charge of the Immaculate Concep
tion parish in this city. The year follow
ing he was made a permanent reotor and
the same earnestness and zeal which had
characterized his labors in other places
has been manifested here. The need of a
parochial school was at once apparent and
he immediately commenced the erection
of St Mary's school, which was opened in
1888, having seating accommodations for
seven hundred pupils St Mary's convent,
adjoining the school on Cole street; St Pat
rick's hall on East Main street; the pur
chase of a strip of land on Division stne'.
as a site for a church at some future day;
tbe establishment of a library to which
he donated several years' salary;
tbe opening of Calvary cemetery on the
Cheshire road; the organization of a branch
of the St Vincent de Paul society to look
after the wants of the poor of the parish,
and various other works which attest the
energy of Father Mulcahy are the products
of'his labor in the parish.
Father Muloaby took an interest in edu
cational matters and is conceded to te one
of the ripest scholars and most profound
thinkers in the community. He was a
member of the town school board from
1874 to 1876. In 1887 he was elictel a
member of the board of education and has
served with distinction since, with the ex
ception cf the term of 1889 and 1890 when
be was succeeded by tbe Rev Hugh Treanor
of the Sacred Heart church. In 1891 he
was elected president of the board and it
has been generally admitted that under
his ruling the meetings of tbe board bave
been c .i. ducted in a most impartial man
ner and its deliberation productive ot the
best possible results for the pupils of tbe
public schools. For years Father Mulcahy
has been telling the people of Waterbury
of the need of additional High school fail
ities. From the platform and through
the press in season and ont be kept the idea
constantly before the people and
the magnificent structure which the tax
payers have voted to erect on East Main
btreet may truly be said to be the outcome
of his agitation.
' Father Mulcahy put himself in touch
with the different elements in
tbe city It wai no'.bing nnuual
to bear of him talking on "A Visit to
the Eternal City,' before the pupils of the
convent or Notre Dame on Monday even
ing, treating the members of the Catholio
Literary association to a discourse on
"Primeval Man" the following night, act
ing as chairman of the board of education
on another afternoon, giving a short talk
on "Charity" to the members of the St
incent de Paul society on other occasions.
and not uofrequently he could be found
discussing some society problem at a
meeting of the A. O. H of whioh order he
is chaplain, as he is also of the Catholic
Literary association. In all these places
his discourses were marked by oaution and
it has been said of bim that be bas never
been known to utter an in tempt rate or
indesoreet sentence in his life.
DROWNED IN THE RIVER.
The Sad Fate That Befell a Meriden
Boy Near Sonthlngton.
John O. Ives, a 12 year old boy and son
of the late John O. Ives of Meriden, was
drowned in the Quinnipiao river at South.
lngton yesterday afternoon. Ives had
had been sailing a small boat in the
river with Howard Fletober, son of
W. G. Fletoher of Bridgeport. Tte
little cratt got out in the stream away from
Ives, who attempted to reach for it. Ha
wadtd out into the stream, got beyond his
depth and went to the bottom of the river
in about fourteen feet of .water. Fletober
mdo an attempt to save bis friend, but he
was not able to swim, and was afraid to
venture out into the stream.
Where Waterbnry People Are Going
For the Summer.
The Misses Maggie and Anna Nolan of
New Haven are spending a week with
men Is in Waterbury.
Arthur H. Quiglev of Litohfield is spend
ing his vacation with mends in tms city.
Marine Bund to flay In Philadelphia.
Washington, Aug. 31. It has been
definitely decided that the full Marine
tumd will play at the bead of the Letter
Carriers' association parade in Philadel
phia on Monday.
Telegraph Operators Strike,
Boston, Aug. 31. Seventeen telegraph
operators employed on extra work ill the
Western Union office struck because of a
difference with the management in regard
Sir. Belmont's Condition Improved,
Newport, R. I., Aug. 81. Mr. O. H.
P. Bolmont's condition Is reported as be
ing much improved, and it is now hoped
that his recovery will be rapid and com
Cokes Student Oom Insane,
PoVOf f EEPSIK, N. All, ' J'
L in thia eit Meniewe
uiia in thia el
.tit at v !'.m'
WITNESS WAS ABSENT
Dr Axtelle la tn Woodmont and the
Cello Harder Case Could Not Be
Tried Patrick Mooney Will Recover
and Palne's Bonds Are Reduced.
It was expected that there would be a
long session of the city court this morn
ing, as the trial of Joseph Collo for mur
der was set down. Owing to the large
number of witnesses present court was
held in the district court room. The ses
sion was short, however, and Medioal Ex
aminer Axtelle was the cause of it. Dr
Axtelle went to Woodmont Wednesday
and Waterbury has not seen him since.
He was expected to be present this morn
ing, as he was a prinoipal witness in the
case. Prosecuting Attorney Webster did
not oare to prejudioe his oase by having
the witnesses present. Judge Cowell said
Saturday was the best day for all, and he
would take a reoeas to see if Dr Axtelle
would arrive on the 9:33 train. He had
not arrived when court re-opened. Judge
Root, who appears for Collo, said that he
was positive that the trial would take all
day. From what he knew of the case the
defense would be a very determined cne.
By mutual agreement tbe case was ad
journed until Tuesday. Tbe witnesses on
each side were called and so netifltd
Dr Hayes testified that he had seen
Patrick Mooney to-day and that he con
tinued to improve. The lung had partly
oleared up, but Mooney was not yet able to
sit up. He was gaining strength rapidly.
By mutual agreement the oase was adjourn
ed until Wednesday and the bonds were
reduced to $2,000. Attorney Carmody,
who appeared for Edward Paine, charged
with the assault on Mooney, moved that
the witnesses for the defense be put on
the state's subpoena as tbe defendant was
very poor. It was so ordered by the court.
John Donovan surrendered himself at
headquarters last night. A warrant has
been out for his arrest since June 25 when
he was implicated in an assault with James
Dtlaney on Frank Stapleton in the latter's
saloon on North Main street. After tbe
assault Donovan skipped away and Delaney
was arrested. In tbe course of the trial
Stapleton tried to shield Delaney and was
arrested for perjury. Delaney when put
on the stand and examined said that Staple
ton was the aggressor. At once two
complaints were got out for Stapleton for
assault and perjury. He was heavily fined
and also received a jail sentenoe and
Delaney was also fined. Appeals were
taken in all cases. This morning Prosecut
ing Att irney Webster said there was no use
of putting in evidence in the oase, that
Judge Cowell was familiar with it. Dono
van was fined $10 and paid.
Charles Miller, for drunkenness, got $1
STREETS AND SEWERS.
Many Matter Decided I'pon at the
Outing Yesterday Afternoon.
At the road and sewer board outing
yesterday afternoon it was voted that Pop
lar street be accepted as a pnblio thorough
fare and that the layout of the same be
accepted as rer plan s
It was voted to cite in property owners
on Alder street from Washington avenue
300 feet northerly on Wednesday evening.
September 18, to be heard in nlation to
The borrd called at the residence of
William Brickel, corner of South Riverside
street and Washington avenue, and con
sidered Mr Brickel's petition for an abate
ment on fifty-three and one-half feet of
sewer assessment. A motion asking that
the prayer of the petitioner be granted
Property owners on tbe east side of
Baldwin street from a point a little south
of Stone street to Luke street will be heard
in relation to putting down walks on Sep
Thr board md thorough inseptction
of Phomix aveuu- and in looking over the
territory thought thw place demanded the
attention ot the concrete man aud voted to
cite property owners in for a bearing in
relation to this matttr on S-pteniber 18
At tbis place it was observed that some of
the bay windows and verandai projected
over the walk and tbe street inspector was
instructed to see that they were removed.
The Traction Co wag requested to sub
mit a plan of tbe proposed turnout which
it bas petitioned for at the junction of
Woloott and Eist Main streets
Property owners on Summer street
from Hill to Beacon streets will be given a
hearing on sidewalks and catch basins on
tbe evening of September 18.
A crosswalk was ordered laid at the cor
ner of North Willow street and Hillside
avenue, estimated expense, $83. It was
also voted that a walk be laid from the
northeast to the southeast corner of Hill
side avenue at the intersection of Chest
THE NEW CONNECTICUT.
(iovtmur Melvlnlvy Will Invite the
State to the Weetern tteeerv.
On tbe fifth of September the Water
bury admirers of Governor McKinley can
have a chance to see him at Hartford, for
be will be there to extend the invitation of
the state of Ohio to tbe state of Connecti
cut to take part in tbe 100th anniversary of
the "New Connecticut as the western re
serve was called. Connecticut is tbe pa
rent of Ohio and there is mighty good rea
son for her to be proud of ber chad, lbe
invitation to be resent at the reception of
the Ohio delegation is extended to the
mayors and city officials of the state, as all
tbe state is supposed to be heartily inter
ested in the reception.
It will be held in tbe capitol on the
evening of September 5, and is to be a
brilliant affair. Besides the governor of
Ohio there is in the delegation ex-trover-
nor Campbell, the brave demoorat wbo is
aeain a candidate for eovernor. and Mr
Bushnell, whose fate it may be to defeat
Campbell, and many other notables, so that
any one who wants to see governors has
only to make the journey to the capitoi.
Knlghta Templar Said to Bo Planning; a
Bostok, Aug. 31. Knights Templars
are said to be planning the establishment
of a great national university for both
sexes, to be controlled by and in the inter
est of all Masons, with a permanent en
dowment of $50,000,000. The scheme con
templates tno erection of a sumciont num
ber of fireproof university buildings to ac
commodate 10,000 students.
Whilo the child of no living or dead
master Mason will bo refused admission
on account of lack of means, it will be in
no sense a homo or charitable institution.
It is to bo built on a beautiful tract of
land on the Ohio river, near the West Vir
PREMIER A FIGHTER.
Hon, C. C. Kingston of South Australia
Horsewhip Hla Aswailant.
London, Aug. 31. The Chroniole has
information that Mr. Sparks, a prominent
landed proprietor of Adelaido, South
Australia, tried to borsewhip Hon. C. C.
Kingston, attorney general and premier
ol tooutli Australia, in Victoria square,
Adelaide, in revenge for a personal attack
in a speech.
Premier Kingston wrested the whip
from His assailant and horsewhipped
Sparks instead. Tho men are political
enemies, Mr. Kingston representing the
Caulkers Strike In Boston,
Boston, Aug. 81. Work at the differ
ent shipyards in East Boston is almost at
a standstill at present owing to a strike
among tbe caulkers.
Judge Coke Dead,
Raleigh, Aug. 81. Judge Coke, secre
tary of state of North Carolina, died here,
aged 54 years. -
Ex-Queen ed the Turf Dead.
Bardstowv. Kw.. Auir. 81.- iLirion C.
the fine raoe maro and ex-ariftot the
running turf, belonging to Sir. .
caster, died here.
' XMad saddanly In a CaaoiK ' j
A lbiok. N. Y.. Ana. 81. Oaring an
exalting; Bepublloan caucur; liere George
Bpsaftue, a promlnont Oltbxuu Of this plac.
aroDpea aeaoi - .
I0VED fJiE DANGER:
A Man Par Wtatni tho Police Were
I.ookina: Pound Among the Specta
tor In the Court Room.
Pasquale De Rienzo keeps a barber shoo
at 634 Bank street. Yesterday afternoon
Aurello Oroiulo, the barber employed
there, was in the shop, when another Ital
Han, whose name they said was Nioola Bo-
camazza, came in. Tbe latter began fool
ing with Orciulo, and the latter told him
to stop as bis employer would soon be in.
The fooling led to a quarrel and Booamaz-
za went outside and returned with a brick,
with whioh he assaulted Oroiulo, cutting
two deep gashes over his left eye and
temple. Dr J. De Liguori dressed tbe
wounds. The Italian who made the as
sault escaped. This morning in the court
room as Sergeant Dodds oast his eyes over
the spectators he spied his man, impatient
to hear the trial of one ot his countrymen.
He was arrested and in the station gave tbe
name of James Bockles.
AS YOU LIKE IT
Stray Levet Front a Reporter's Note
Pebhafs the strangest thing that has
ever oome to the notioe of a Democbat re
porter was a peculiar occurrence which
took place during the week. There re
sides in tbe city a lady of education and
refinement, who is eccentric in many ways.
She bas several peculiar hobbies, one in
particular being the love of the feline
species. Recently a favorite cat whioh
bad attained tbe age of seven years and
six months, succumbed io the ravages of
pneumonia. The lady mourned for her
pet and at once set about making arrange
ments to secure asuperb casket. It was
made of copper, tbe interior beautifully
decorated. The cat was laid on a silken
pillow. The copper lid was then soldered
on, the workman who did the act beicg
instructed not to turn the coffin on its
side, for fear the poor dead pussy's body
would be disturbed. The casket was de
posited in a strong wooden box f.nd taken
away by the sorrowing owner. It is safe
to Bay no other Waterbury cat ever re
ceived such homage before or after death.
30,000 Stamp Destroyed.
New Haven, Aug 31. Bv tbe bursting
of a water pipe in tbe postoffice last night
50,000 two cent stamps were destroyed
Father Decjnan Given a Parish.
Meriden, August 31 Rev James P,
Degnan, for six years curate at St Rose's
church, has been appointed ptstor of St
Oeorge s church in Ouilford.
NATIONAL l-.ICAOUE UAMKS.
At Xcw York
Now York 0 2050220 11
Cincinnati 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 4
Brooklyn 0 0103001 05
Louisville 10 2 00000 36
Boston..., 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 4
Cleveland 22000021 18
Philadelphia.... 2 2 02100108
Chicago 5 0010000 06
Pittsburg 00010000 01
Baltimore 00321101 8
Baltimore 40001041 10
Pittsburg 00000000 00
Washington 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 5
St. Louis 0 0 410000 16
Washington 3 0 0 0 1 0 4
St. Louis 0 1 1 0 3 0 5
KASTEKX LKACt'K OAMKS.
At Syracuse Syracuse, 4 ; Providence, 2
Second game Syracuse, 4 ; Providence, 10,
J. E. Watts, 150 South Main street, has
root beer on draught that lias already been
awarded a medal for its excellence.
Munsey's and all the other September
magazines at uostello s to-day.
If you want to buy a fall overcoat Up
son. Singleton & Co would like to tit you,
Before moving half price is their rule
Searchers for new things in the line of
neckties are invited to call and see Gill
mor's fall good.-
Special bargains afler 0 o'clock to-night
at turran s.
T. H. HAYES.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreicn
and Domestio Ales, Wines, Liquors and
34 and 36 East Main St.
Goods delivered on telephone call to any
part or tne city, leiepnone 70.
For the next ten days we will close out
10 second hand Pianos from $25 upwards.
and 8 Organs from $10 up. If you don't
want to pay oash don't be bashful, call and
see us and we will give you credit. These
instruments must be sold to make room
for our fall stook, which will arrive in An
gust. Don't miss this opportunity of pur-
chasing a Piano at less than half its value.
B.SHONINGER & CO.
175 BANK STREET.
You Always Pay For
What You Get.
BUT DO YOU ALWAYS (
GET WHAT YOVJ
PAY FOB ? (
YOU DON'T get what you pav for if you get
interior ktoqus at reg uiar prices.
YOU DON'T get what you pay for if you pay
for a quality you don't eceiv
YOU DON' "'got what ou piyforifyou pay
an extravagant, price.
YOU DON'T get what you pay for If you help
to swe 1 an exorbitant prollt.
Whose fault is it if you d n't get what you pay
IT'S YOUR OWN FAULT,
BECAUSE you oan always tret your money
back to the last cent by trading with us,
BECAUSE we guarantee the best for the
BECAUSE we guarantee the most for the
BECAUSE we guarantee the very lowest
Every oue of these faots goes to shw that
you ought to
Trade With FINN.
REMEMBER you oan get a square deal for
a round dollar.
BEMEMBEK you oan get a high grade for a
low (leu re. . ...
BEMEMBEK that you pay for wbat you get
aud get what you pay for at
E. J. Finn,
17 ExqrhanQe (fjac
We are showing full lines of"e very
thing pertaining to
MOURNING MILLINERY GOODS.
This week we desire to call special atten
tion to our display or mourning
Hats & Bonnets
As we now have the largest and most
varied assortment ever shown in the city.
MOURNING VEILS in nun's veiling,
silk, and face veils with fancy boarders.
Exchange Place. .
Second Hand Bicycles.
Ladies Lovell Diamond.
Ladies' Special, used 4 weeks.
Ladies' xpeeial. used weeks.
Ladies' Columbia Swift.
Gents' Lynd hurst.
uoys Ismail tire)
And lots of others. LartrAst linA of RTPVf!T,Ti,.
SUNDRIES in the city. Berairing neatly
13. 15 17, East Main 8t.,
The Miller S Peck Co
Ladies' Separate Skirts.
Last week we filled our window with
ready-made skirts at 1.29 Everybody
wonaereo now we conl-t sell tbem at that
price, and our surprise was as great as
their's. The skirts are lined throughout
and while they last will be the same price,
Ladies' Silk Waists.
Here is another thing that everybody
will be interested in. at -1 98. You can't
buy tbe material for that; only 25 left.
Men's white Shirts.
We haven't said a word about them in
some time, negligee shirts having had the
call. From tbis time on white shirts will
be the more favored. We have the best
50c one on earth, says our furnishing man.
Try bim and see if it is so; first counter
Web i a great variety, of which
will be L... : i . match in price.
No better assortment in the town, per
haps not as good.
At 9Jc Double fold " mixtures and
small checks, not printed goods, but
woven. They are the 25c kind.
Table Linens Zi Towels.
If you want anything of this kind, don't
pass us. Our prices are rock bottom.
Fall Dress Goods.
Are arriving daily and crowding out the
The Miller & Feck Go
For September out to-day, 10c, also
all the September magazines.
T. IT. OOSTELLO
Newsdealer and Stationer.
4 1-2 lbs for $1.00.
Boston Butter House,
147 So. Main St.
59 BROOK STREET.
Headquarters for nice turnouts.
First class teams.
Carriages all new.
Horses bought and sold.
JOHN P. CONWAY,
Pool and Sample Room,
77 East Main street. Choioe ' assortment
of Ales, Lager, Wine and Cigars.
Lake Strobel Z Go.
18 K. SEAMLESS WEDDING KINGS.
Inspeotcrf of N. Y. N. E. B. B. Watches.
Has his bay all in and drops the price of
Pillsbury'a besf to 4 75
Wasbburn-Crotby Co tj 4 SO
Jones' Superlative 4 25
If you give my man an empty barrel.
This is all old flour and it will make
more bread, whiter bread and lighter
bread, and the bread will keep moist lon
ger than tbet - made from new, and good
bread is mightier than the sword and pen
combined, because it ia tbe staff of life
whan made on the home made plan, snob
as I make my New England Afternoon and
5h"tire Wheat Bread. I make it from old
oor. sweet milk and compressed yeast.
which is the only method of making tab
atantial, digestible and sweet bread.
Baker and V Farmer.
49 to 53 South Main Street.
BeSt Va I UeS I For the Least money.
Those boys' and youths' fast black and navy blue sweaters,
sold all the season at 39c. Our sales on these goods last week
Til OH CO(l oil t ll O Knrc T f fVll-r. ova anvr fliaf K.l nnf Af
j.i...., v . . .'i, uvju, bij.i. utv out luab urn UUb r3v X1UVV
is your chance.
Another one of the boys were those Lawn Blouses that we
have sold throughout the season at 49c : this week they go
again at last week s prices.
The m-psitflsr. value in T.aIW
Waists that were 89c, &1 and $1.25. some in striDes. some
Dlaidf. some stnnes.
AH to go at the above low price to close them out Come
All we have left of light colored and Fancy Striped House
Gowns. Former price 98c, $ 1 and $1.25, now in one lot at the
ridiculously low price above mentioned.
FOR 6 l-4c.
The balance of our stock of those linen finished brocade
Zephyrs, the colors are pink, light blue, tan, heliotrope and
navy Everybody knows the value of them.
FOR 4 1-2c-
50 dozen handsome glsss towels, 2(5x14, ready for use, it
woum oe cneap at 1 ic.
inn An-, nf loo' -r,,n ,.i
ano iinhlear.hrn hnsp that- mot
- . vvuv
to import, at lUc pair or 6 pair
USff5 This week we have reduced the prices in our
children's department. Pareuts should avail them
selves of this opportunity. The sale in this depart
ment will last but one week so don't miss it.
White S H O EStor.
LUCY & FITZGEKALD.
116 State Street,
WAR N I N G!
Or if you plce your orders or make any contract before
you see our beautiful fall line and get our prices you sim
p y lose money. Furniture, Carpets, Crockery, Stoves,
Ran 1 1 1 verything necessary to finish the house com
plete. UNDERTAKING DEPARTMENT All the latest Funeral Furnishings to select
from. Prompt attention. Reasonable prices. Night calls promptly answered from
District Telegraph office, 5 East Main street. W. J. SPAIN, UNDERTAKER.
Boston Furniture Co.,
Mammoth House Furnisher and Undertakers,
111 Soutli nyLetirL Street.
Cash Or Easy Terms Of Payment.
Carries tbe largest stock of imported and
domestio wines and liquors in the city
We lead in prices and quality of goods
sold at wholesale prices.
Wbiskies, $1 50 2 no 3 00 4 00 gal
Brandies, 1 50 2 0) 3 00 4 00 gal
Gins, 1 50 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal
Rums. I 50 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal
Sold at 40o 50o T5c 1 00 qt
All kinds of California wines
II 00 1 25 1 50 gal
25o 35o 40o qt
Sew England Liquor Warehouse,
Gor So. Ma r and Union Sts.
Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Oonn
House -: Furnishings
Note sample list of prices.
Jelly glasses with Sue covers, any Bize,
Large size bread raisers with covers 49o ea
Agate iron pie plates, won't rust, 10c
Toilet paper, 6 large paokages for 25o
Best make sham holders, 19o ea
Deoorated China cuspidois, square
shape, 35o ea
Kitchen mirrors, 25c, 35o, 49o
Best hard wood tooth pioks, 1000 for 2o
Nicely painted chamber pails, 50o kind
Flower pots, with saucers, 3c, 4, So,
8 J, 10c ea
Hard wood rolling pins. 10c kind for 5c
Eleotrio soap to clean silver or glass,
Dish drainers reduoed to 8c ea
Sugar pails with covers 25c ea
Large size jardioiers, all colors lOo
Rugby sugar or salt shakers, reduoed to 8o
Towel racks for the kitchen, 5 arm 8c
Large size sud dippers, reduced to 8o
Mason jar rnbber rings 7c doz
Mason best make fruit jars 69o doz
Stone butter pots, preserving kettles.
Headquarters for anything you may
want for tbe kitchen.
Famous Boston 99c Store
JgV Look for the Wire Sign over the
door before enteriog.
72 South Main street.
Concert : : Fireworks
On Thursday, August 29, the Citizeis
Coaoert Band of Watertown will (ive a
oonoert at DEWS' Grove, Quassapaug,
Afternoon and Evening. There will be
Fireworks in thevening. A god time is
promised all who attend.
KViirr YVoiofc -vo r,mA.A
tlm TnnTnif-iftinw 1 "1 -.,.. ,i-
.uw ....... v.. V A , 'J jlJ&
88 Bank Street,
If vou do not take atvantage of
our SPECIAL August Sale
Wines and Liquors sold at iiarrel prioes
The Big Demijohn
Whiskey, gin, rum, brandies. Prioes: 1.50,
1.75, 2.00, 2.50, 3 00, 4.00 per gallon;
40o, 50o, 60o, 65o, 75o, 1 00 per quart.
Port, sherry, angelica, claret 1.00, 1.25;
1.50, 2 00, 2 60. 3.08, 4 00. per gallon.
30o 35c, 40o. 50o, 65c, 75o. 1.00, per
Hew York Liquor Wareh use.
15-17 Grand Street,
Opp South Main.
Bend your order by mall and it will be
pron ptly attended to tnd delivered free of
E. T. Turner . & Co
While this weather rages and work is a
worry, every man who attempts to do any
thing is surrounded by about seven others
who watch him do it. They say that inch
a fashion is peculiar to America, and it
certainly is our fix. About every other
establishment in the town has suoouinbed
to tbe weather and finds its only occupa
tion in watobing us work. For- their
amusement and the public's benefit we
propose to keep pushing as long as the
Lord gives us strength and our buyers
give us Bargains.
White domet flannel, the 8c 'quality, at
3Jo a jd.
All linen dish and hand crash, we say
all linen, at 3Jo a yd.
Large size Turkish bath towels 36x20,
regular 12Jc goods, at 8o.
1 oase 10-4 white crochet quilts from 76o
to 59o each.
SEE OOR SOUTH WINDOW.
Lawns, dimities and organdies from 12)
and loo, at one price 6)e.
The b st 12Jc outing fUnnelette at 7Jc a
Remnants of black and colored '' is
goods at half price, some rare vain. ' .t
iuih oouuter. '
5 pieces blue and black storm serje,
from 69 to 50o.
Lot of fanoy silks for waists and dresses,
all this season's goods, worth from 75o to
1 00, at one price, 4'.o a yd.
A few left of silk chiffon jabots at 2o
Dress trimmings at 3o a yd.
12 colorings all wool 50 ineh flanr .
splendid goods the regular price of wbu-h
is 50o. at 33c a ) 1.
LINENS, 63 inoh oream table damask,
vry fine and beautiful, has sold for and is
worth 69o, at 49o a yard.
72 inch bleached table damask, really
worth 1 00, at 69o a yard.
not be matched for less than 1 25, our sale
prioe 80o a yard.
All linen damask towels at to each. .
Extra large size knotted fringe bleached
damask towels, regular prioe 83o, at IT
L LTurner h Co.
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