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TTATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1897.
THE FIREMAN'S PARADE WAS A GRAND SUCCESS. THE TOAD IN THE CELLAR. JThe Red Men's Fair Drawing Large Crowds to See the Nicely Decorated Booths Chief Fuller Had Refresh ments Served to the Marching Fire Fighters. We enjoyed a fine warm day yester day and those of our people who did not go out of town seemed to enjoy it. . The Red Men were busy all day getting their house ready for theevening.which they decorated up in fine style with bunting and greens over head and in the corners of the hall, with a canoe suspended in the center. As you en tered on the right you came to the re freshment stand, under the gallery on the south side was a handsomely deco rated booth, divided into three com partments. First the fish pond, where John Trowbridge expects all to see him. In the next, Miss Keeling and Miss Moir, in the third Mrs George Merrill and Mrs John Broderick will sell paper flowers. On the other side of the hall there is another fancy booth divided the same as the other. We cam .first to a booth for Indian cier chardise under charge of Mrs Edward Miller and Mrs William Saunders. The candy booth came next. Miss Cora Hunter and Miss Nellie Wigmore presided. The next was a fancy booth where Mrs John Rollinson and Mrs George Crampton handles the display. This brought us to the ice cream booth where Mrs George Butz and Mrs George Hoadley were assisted by the Misses McGee, Hess, Wigglesworth, Newell, Jonners and Fenton. This finished us at the booths. Across the front of the gallery were painted deco rations. .The booth tenders were not present when we made our survey, but we were assured that these were the ones selected. At 2 o'clock the Hay makers band made their parade on the streets. They proceeded a load of hay and driver, which was followed by about twenty Indians and farmers of Natutuc tribe. The whole make up was good and attracted much atten tion. The committee say that over 2,000 tickets are sold, and the fair which opened at 8 o'clock must prove a big financial success. There will be a stage performance each evening. The board of warden and burgesses meet to-night, as it is the regular monthly meeting. The reports of the chief of police, which will not be read, and other borough officers, will be re received. The Cherry street widening which has been going on for some time, but now stopped for the want of an appropriation, will be freely discussed. We paid a visit to both Cherry and Main streets on Sunday and those Streets certainly should not be left in the condition they ;are. Some of the Cherry street people were insulted when we -asked them where the new street 'lines run. Among other business to-night will be the opening of bids for sewer pipe, for concrete sidewalk, cobble gutters and curbing on Cherry street, mason work for abut ments for wall at Cherry street bridge and Arch street; also the abutment wall at St James'- cemetery. The main feature here yesterday was the firemeu!s parade. Wheeler & Wil son's band of Bridgeport and the Nau gatuck drum' corps furnished music. Sixty-one officers and men were in line besides the music and four carriages containing the invited guests, the press bringing up the rear of line. Besides the factories - which ' put out flags, a large number of residences was hand somely . decorated. Lemonade was served at Miles Clark's and Homer Twltchell's, the band serenading each. 'At Chief Fuller's sandwiches, coffee, Ice cream, cake, lemonade and cigars were served to all, seats being prepared for them on the lawn. After serving the repast and music by band, the march was resumed to the hose house. It was a very successful parade, the music was good, the carriage was handsome with decorations, little Miss Squires occupying her seat on same, under an eagle with outstretched wings. The cart showed well and the men in line made a showy appearance. At 2 o'clock the band gave a short concert on the green leaving for home at 3:05. The parade wa a very cred lable affair, which Chief Fuller and Assistant Chief Squires have reason to be proud of. The Irish alliance had a big turn out at their picnic yesterday. There was plenty of dancing. The base ball game went 6 to 3, in favor of Water bury. The football game had only been running a few minutes when it was stopped by a row. There was also a German, picnic at Belman's woods and another at Haru gari hall. They all tended to draw from center and it looked like a Sun day afternoon after 3:30 p. m, Those who went to Waterbury yes terday to see the races came home well pleased, and quite a number of our horsemen are away again to-day. Those who went to Coney Island, and there was over 150 from here, also had a very enjoyable day, but a late getting home, not arriving until 11:45 p. m. The travel on the regular trains was heavy, all those who could get-away spending the day with friends. Our school rooms, or some of them, both here and at Union City, were un avoidably short of their regular teach ers on opening day, owing to deaths in the families of three of them. There were three cases in the bor ough court this morning, a drunk, who had judgment suspended, and two tramps, found sleeping in a car. They were started out of town. An anniversary requiem mass was celebrated at St Francis' church this morning for the late Nicholas Mc Grath. We are glad to notice that Max Bing ham, who has been very ill, is im proving. An infant child of William Doolin fell off a bed yesterday and broke an arm. Do not forget to buy tickets for Underhill in "Rip Van Winkle." To the Young Face Pozzoici's Complexion Po-wtseb gives fresher charms; to the old, renewed youth. Try it. t Is Supposed to Bring Good Lack to Ti"ew Hodha. "Though I was born and raised In Massachusetts, where some of the peo ile are much bent in their ways, and low and then a trifle superstitious, es lecially the women folks," remarked a esident of Falls Church, Va., to a Washington Star reporter, "I was lever a believer in such nonsense un 11 I became a resident of Virginia. I im not a believer in it now, although t does not seem to do any harm. I noved into a new house a couple of fears ago, and somehow things seem id to go wrong constantly. First it ,vas one thing, and then it was an ther. I mentioned the matter to an )ld colored auntie, who did our laun Iry work, and she told me that It was secause there was no toad frog in the ;ellar. She said it was good luck for i new house to have a toad in the cel ar, and that many builders always left i frog in the cellar when they finished i house. As it was such a simple mat ier to set things right, I caught a toad md put in the cellar, and, strangely mough, things began running all right mmediately. Since then my cellar has lever been without a toad frog, and to :hat extent I am superstitious." The Lovable Jaraaast People. ' Native life swarms in this land of the betel and the banana, where there seems to be more of the inherent Jream and calm than in other lands f the lotus. The Japanese are the 5nest flowers of the Malay race a peo ple possessed of a civilization, arts, and literature in that golden period tefore the Mohammedan, and the European conquests. They have gen tle voices, gentle manners, fine and Erxpressive features, and are the one people of Asia, besides the Japanese who have real charm and attraction tor the alien. They are more winning, too, by contrast, after one has met the harsh, unlovely, and unwashed peo ple of China, or the equally unwashed, cringing Hindu. They are a little people, and one feels the same indul gent, protective sense as toward the Japanese. Their language is soft and musical "the Italian of the tropics"; their ideas are poetic, and their love ot flowers and perfumes, of music and the dance, of heroic plays and cf every emotional form of art, proves them as Innately esthetic as their distant cous ins, the Japanese, in whom there is so large an admixture of Malay stock. Their reverence for rank and age, and their elaborate etiquette and punctil ious courtesy to one another, are as marked in the common people as among the Japanese; but their abject crouching humility before their Dutch employers, and the brutality of the tatter to them, are subjects for sad aer thinking, and something to make the blood boil. Century. . . Fat's Chicken Needed More r.ee;u. Pat McCarthy gave a dinner, to which he "Invited three or four of his neighbors. Pat had allowed his wife to cook only one chicken. When din aer was served, Pat took possession of the carving knife, and, in a most hos pitable tone, said to Mrs. Dugan, "What part of the fowl will you have?" "A leg, if you please," was the an swer. "An' what part will yez have? Would yez loike some of the white?" Pat inquired of Mrs. O'Hooliffan. "An' a leg will do me," she answer ed. As each answered, the part of the fowl she desired was given her. "What part will yez have, Moike Walsh?" Pat blandly inquired of his neighbor. "Ol balave Oi will take a leg, too," said Moike. in his most modest way, wishing to follow in the footsteps of the rest of his company. "Begorra," said Pat to Mickey, "what does yez think Oi'm carving a spider?" - - - Saved Her List of Books. A Boston paper tells a story of a Smith College girl who was awakened in her summer home by the cry, "Fire! Fire!" Cool and collected, she donned her clothes, and then thought: "Now, what do I value the most?" Af ter mature reflection she took a list of books from her writing desk and left the house. "I am so glad I saved it," she said afterward to a sympathizing friend, "for if I had lost it I could not tell what boaks I read last year." j Value of Bardock. American farmers are wont to look upon burdock as a useless weed and a general nuisance, but it appears that the Japanese regard it as a valuable food, boiling the tender shoots with beans, using the roots for soup and the young leaves for greens. The annual value of the burdock crop to Japan is 1400,000. Here is a pointer for the American farmer. - - . Her TVay of TalllnR. ' "See, Jessie, Miss Houghton and Captain Ferrars are teaching Sister Alice to ride a wheel." After a pause. "Yes; but, ma, why does Sister Alice always fall off on Captain Ferrars' side?" Answer. j Two "Ways. "Dah is two ways o' wastin' money," said Uncle Eben. "One is ter spend it so fast it doesn't hab time ter do no good; an' de yuther is ter hoi' onter it so tight it nebber gits a chance." Washington Star. . , , Kovelty la Medicine. Medicine in the form of honey is the latest novelty. It is produced by keep ing bees under glass, so that they can only sip the sweets of flowers which possess medicinal properties. "Wot's de matter wit' ye, Weary? Ye look sad." "Gee! I dreamed I was workin' la a soaD factory las' night." Truth. ... WATERTOWH JOTTINGS. LIVELY SCENES IN THE COURT ROOM THIS N0RMNG. - Two Colored Men at Swords Points Likely to Incur Trouble For Some body Goo-d Times at the Silk Fac tory of M. Heminway & Sons Other Interesting Incidents. In the court room this morning Lot Freeman, a colored gentleman, man of all work at Taft's school was brought before the grand juror on complaint of Richard Brown, another colored fel low, for assault and battery. Court was in session shortly after 9:30 with Justice of the Peace Howard Hickox on the bench and Emil Margraff as grand juror. The complaint was read to the prisoner, who pleaded not guilty to the charge. Robert Magee was first called upon the stand and duly sworn. He said in part: "I was returning home after church and nearing the block heard a loud crash like the sound of broken glass and before I could make further investigation the sound of rapid footsteps were heard coming in my direction. The dusk prevented me from distinguishing objects plain ly." The witness was of the opinion that the man was being chased. He did not see the fracas. Mr Ma.gee was then dismissed. Alonzo Smith, resid ing directly opposite where the fight took place testified that after coming up from the evening train Sunday evening, he heard the breaking of glass and saw two men on a dead run up the street. When cross examined the witness said that he found a wheel ly ing in the road in front of Bower's store, which he picked up and stood against his stoop. Brown soon came up considerably out of breath and claimed the bicycle. John Holleran, baggagemaster on the Watertown branch was the next witness. His tes timony was without material difference from the others. Richard Brown, the complainant, then took the stand and was sworn in. He rode his wheel up from Waterbury Sunday night and reached here before the late evening train, as he desired to meet some one from the cars. He met two friends, Oliver Tompkins and Miss Julia Harris and walked up the hill with them to the corner near the Rogers shoe store. Lot Freeman stood on the corner and called out "Brown," and not knowing who wanted him he left his compan ions and went to where Freeman stood in the road. They had started a scrap before about insulting a girl and the prisoner asked Brown what he meant, hot words were exchanged and Free threw a bottle at Brown's head, strik ing him on the forehead and smashing his hat. The trial occupied the largest portion of the morning. Freeman was found guilty and fined $5 with costs, amounting in all to the neat little sum of $16.39. The Epworth league went to Quassa paug yesterday in large numbers, upon the invitation of the Waterbury organ ization which was also well represent ed. The programme was carried out to the satisfaction of all present. The day wes enjoyably spent in boating, fishing, popular games and rides on the little steam launch were participated in by nearly all present. The elocu tionary parts were rendered with ex traordinary skill and ability. A few from here went to Litchfield yesterday to see the Woodbury team meet with disastrous losses, the strong Litchfield aggregation winning both games without much effort. In the first game Woodbury was shut out en tirely. The east side contingent had a ball game in the woods Sunday with an out of town team and lost a keg of beer on the result, but as both sides did not refuse to imbibe all had a happy time. In the silk factory of M. Heminway & Sons, the machines are turning out their utmost capacity and every depart ment is busy. The company is greatly in need of more young lady loborers. Still Greater Odds. "How foolish!" said the good old minister. "Do you not realize that the chances are 93,999 to 1 against you?" "Of course, I do," answered the young man who had bought a lot tery ticket. "And yet my hopes are not half as ridiculous as those you raised in the hearts of the Sunday school h6ys when you told them that every one of them had a chance at tho Presidential chKlr." IodiaaapoJi Journal. HARD TO COMBAT. The Evidence of Our Senses What Waterbury People Say is Pretty Good Proof. When we see it ourtelves. When our own ears hear it. When our neighbors tell it. Our friends indorse it. No better evidence can be had. It's not what people say in Maine. Or distant murmurings from Cali fornia. No deceiving echoes here. Waterbury talk of Waterbury people. Public opinion published for the public good. There is no proof like home proof. Homo testimony at the back of every box of Doan's Kidney Pills. Can you believe your neighbors? Read this statement made by a citi zen: Mrs Thomas W. Judd of 690 North Main street, says: "For the past 20 years I have suffered with kidney com plaint and female trouble, as some call it. I have given many medicines a trial, but received very little help. My attention was directed to Doan's Kid ney Pills some months ago and I pro cured a box at H. W. Lake's drug store. They relieved my backache, which was very painful, and greatly benefitted me otherwise. They did me more good than anything I ever took and I can confidently recommend them. Doan's Kidney Pills are sold for 50 cents per box, or six boxes for $2.50 by all dealers, or mailed on receipt of price by Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the fnited States. Remember the name, Doan's and take no other. 0AKVILLEHAPPEH1HGS. PECULIAR CASE OF A CHILD WHO SWALLOWED A WIRE. Doctors are Awaiting the Result With Much Interest The Chosen Friends Farewell Dance Standing of the Oakville Ball Club School Com menced To-Day Notes. The lodge of Chosen Friends have Impelled by request the "Democrat" publishes a record of the Oakville "Ti gers" on the base ball field this year. As the season is practically closed, many will be interested to know how many games our boys lost, how many played- and the exact number won. First game, May 29, Woodbury 19, Oak villo 12; second game, June 5, invin cibles 13, Oakville 25; third game, June 12, Manhans 3, Oakville 23; fourth game, Juno 19, Waterbury 18 Oakville 25; fifth game, June 26, Poverty Streets 4, 0T.kville 22; sixth game, July 5, Wa tertown Reserves 7, Oakville 18; sev enth game, July 17, Watertown Con solidated 13, Oakville 5; eighth game, August 7, Watertown Consolidated 11, Oakville 10; ninth game, August 14 Manhans 2, Oakville 21; tenth game, August 28, Waterville 12, Oakville 11; eleventh game, September 4, Water ville 26, Oakville 17. Thus the Oak villes have played eleven regular scheduled games, lost five games and won six. The total number of runs made by opposing teams during the season was 128. Oakville made sixty one more runs than the combined score of the other teams. Next year Mana ger Newell intends to have a team to be proud of. Several new men will be worked in. Is the Oakville team going to pieces? Two of the best players in the team, Kennedy and Ney informed the re porter that they had resigned and would bring in their suits to Manager Newell at once. No dissatisfaction can be found with the manner in which the club is managed. It is a matter of deer) regret to think that the boys who have stood together through thick and thin should now desert in this fashion. School began this morning with Francis W. Fletcher of Westport as principal of the grammar room and Miss Habitzel of Waterbury as teacher in the primary grade. Morning ses sions begin at 9 o'clock and tho after noon sessions at 1:15. A peculiar case is reported in the in fant child of Varence Whiting, resid ing on Davis street, in some way swallowing a toy cherry with wire at tached. Dr Purdon was summoned some time later and found the child with symptoms of fever. The article was too far down to be probed for being in the passage from the throat to the stomach The case is a difficult as well as a dangerous one and serious results are likely to follow. Speaking about milk from cows con taminated with tuberculosis, a gradu ate of the Jefferson Medical institute conversing in reference to the power of this disease said that every tissue ir. the human body is susceptibly to the influence of tuberculosis bacteria. perfected no definite arrangements for their farewell sociable and dance,, but some of the members state that 'they will uso their influence at the next meeting to have this an assured thing and endeavor to make it the most suc cessful of any heretofore given. Dr and Mrs A. J. Brockett, residents of Cleveland, O, are visiting with S. B. Everett, who is Mrs Brockett's father. The doctor is engaged quite exten sively in the manufacturing of agri cultural implements in the west. The Oakville Pin company has pur chased some machinery in Newark, and Ed Ingraham, an expert mechanic has been detailed to investigate the working of the same. He started for that place this morning. Mr Morey, father-in-law of Isaac Place, who has been visiting here for some time, has returned to his home in New York state. The gentleman is over 80 years of age. Mr and Mrs George Penley of Tor rington are visiting relavites in town. Mr Penley resided here some time ago and was quite surprised wHh the growth of the place. Charles Eggleston, a well known and popular young man about town, has accepted a lucrative position with the grocery firm of C. H. Douglass & Son as grocery clerk. One of the Hicko-x brothers is con fined with a severe attack of fever. His tmperature is high and his general condition debilitated. In the lower factory of the Oakville company the hands are working until 9 o'clock at night so as to fill the or ders. Quite a few attended the races at the trotting park yesterday and were well pleased with the results. Harry Russell is spending a week's vacation at the sea shore. Arthur Newell has returned from his trip to Meadows End. William A. Ratchford's infant is much improved. One application of Dr Thomas' Ec lectiic Oil takes away the pain of the most severe burn. It is a,n ideal fam ily liniment. Cholera morbus, cholera infantum, diarrhoea, dysentery and all those other deadly enemies to the little ones are infallibly cured by Dr Fowler's Ext of Wild Strawberry Constipation is the cause of all sorts of serious disorders of the blo.od. Strong cathartics are worse than use1 less. Burdock blood Bitters is na ture's own remedy for troubles of this sort. All those terrible itching diseases of the skin that help to make life miser able for us are caused by external para sites. Doan's Ointment kills the "par asite and cures the disease. Perfectly harmless, never fails. When sickness runs away with you there seems to be no stopping it. You lose strength and weight and vitality and am bition. Everything stems to go at once. This is what is called " running down." It is because the blood is wrong. It lacks the building-up elements. The digestive powers are feeble and fail to get full nutri tion out of the food. There is nothing in the world so good to correct this state of affairs as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It puts a new element into the blood. It fills it with the life-giving red corpuscles. It gives power to the digestive apparatus to get nutrition out of the food. It purifies, enriches and vitalizes the circulation so that every organ cf the body is strengthened and built up. It tones and invigorates the nerves. It makes hard, healthy, muscular flesh. It does not make useless fat like cod liver oil. Corpulent people gain power and vitality through the "Golden Medical Discovery'" without gaining any superfluous flesh. A great deal of sickness and a great many doctors' bills might be saved to any family by keeping a copy of Dr. Pierce's great thousand-page free book " The Common bense Medical Adviser," at hand. It gives valua ble recipes for curing the diseases that are curable without a doctor and comprehensive in formation about anat omy ' and physiology with over three hundred illustrations. A paper bound copy sent free on receipt of twenty-one one-cent stamps to pay the bare cost of mailing only- Address. World's Dispensarv Medical Association 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. A fine cloth - bound copy if you send ten stamps extra to pay the additional expense of this more hand some and more durable binding. A Chance for Workingmen and Business Men. S7 99 is the price we have put on the remaining slock of our Men's and Younjr Men's SPRING SUITS that from vour Only only were great values at 14.50 to $18. And pick for One Week is 7.99. There are 42 Suits Left. They week must be to give sold this uc much needed room for our grant: ' Fall and Winter Stock con stantly aniv nz. Our new Boys' School Suits delight the youngsters. We are sel ling lots of them to econom ical parents of the young gentlemen. Watch our windows for new things every day. Rochester Clothing Co, ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING. SEPTEMBER 9th. PROFESSSIOM :: RACES. CASH PRIZES. BALD, RISERS, MERTINS. IIOYT, NEWTON, KIMBALL, McFARLAND, STEVENS And Thirty other Professionals H. B. FREEMAN, WitB a record of 1-28 1-5, best mile ever ridden. Hatjsman, Collet, Blake And fifty other fast Amateurs will ride at the Y. M. C. A. FIELD ON THIS DATE. Races start promptly at 1 . -30 o'clock. "Black and White'' team will pace all professional evenls. Reserved tickets will be for sale at Jacques opera house on Tuesday, Sept 7 A. C. NORTHROP & CO. 27 to 29 Canal St, Waterbury. Manufacturers of FINE PAPER BOXES. DEALERS IN PAPER AND TWINE. Autumn Meeting, SEPT. 6, 7, 8 and 9, WATERBURY DRIVING PARK 100 ENTRIES. $2,100.00 IN PURSES. FIRST DAY. 2:35 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse $200. 2:23 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse ?300. SECOND DAY. 2:32 Class, Trot; Purse $200. 2:28 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse $300. THIRD DAY. 2:25 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse $300. 2:30 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse $200. FOURTH DAY. 2:24 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse $300. 2:26 Class, Trot and Pace; Purse $300. All trains stop at track. Races called at 2 p. m. DR. TIIOS. BLAND, Sec y. Best Set of Teeth, $8. Fine Gold Fillings, , $1 and up ieeth filled with Silver, B0o and 75c Teeth cleaned, 750 Teetn extracted, ' 200 Gas or Air administered, L5c We never wedge the teeth before fill ing. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of gas or Ryder's Vitalized Air. Crown and Eridge Work a Specialty. RYDER'S DENTAL PARLORS. 138 BANK STREET. The only dentist by the name of RYDER in the city. Balanced Dr X3e "Ver Guarantees to cure every case of chronic disease which he consents to treat. The Doctor makes a specialty of treating all forms of chronic disease, aU diseases of the lungs, bronchial tubes, heart, stom ach, liver and kidneys, also all diseases of the nervous system, the blood, skiu and urinary organs, together with female derangements, etc. Dr I'e Yer's method of treatment is the most scientific known to modern medical science, and effects cures where all others fail. Dr De Ver has had wonderful experience in the Dublin, Loudon find Edinburgh hos pitals, as well as in India. Africa and America. Office and residence 14S North Main street, Waterbury, Conn. Office hours, 10 a. m. to 12 m., 2 to 4 and 6 to 9 p. m. Business. PEOPLE'S MARKET. Spring Lamb, Chicken, Uea , Mutton, Gh cago Dressed Beef and Native Beef. The Finest quality of Uegetables. A ways fresh. The "Old Reliable" Market s the largest in the city and keeps the largest stock to select from. S. BOHli, Prop'r, 64 South. Main St. Older by telephone promptly attended J HORSESHOEING 2 GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING Done in First-Glass Shape We maintain the balance be tween words and deeds ; be tueen appearauce and facts. , Claiming what you do not ' ' do, or offering v hat you have not got is not good business. ;,. -- We claim to give vou tho best' ' P,f .everything jn the FURNI, ," Tl. HE line and to save you' money. We have claimed this ' for nearly 50 years and our bus iness has constantly thrived there is no better proof than this of the justice of our claim., ' : J.M. Burrall&Co 60 Bank St. UNDERTAKING In all Its branche. ..fig Telephone, D. M. Stewart, 101 Frank lin St. Messenger Boy for C. B. Sey mour, 184 Maple street. Knabe Pianos. We have an elegant stock of these high grade instruments which we in vite the public to inspect. . Driggs & Smith Co. 1 . - j Call and hear "The Waterbury Two Step" by Fred II. Lewis. R. N. BLAKESLEE'S, 160 MEADOW ST, PROF. BAiLEY Teaches the latest ballroom dance. ! Glide Waltz taught in six private les- ' sons. Highland Fling, Jig, Buck, Skirt, Tambourine, Sailor Hornpipe.' ' ! Open daily. 108 BANK STREET. L. J. Armbruster's WINE ROOM. 130 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Choice Liquors, Ales, Wines anJ Lager. : All the favorite brands of Cigars. ' Coolest place in the city. Give us a call. """ ' AUGUSTUS J. SMITH, .A-x-oliiteot. Flans, Specifications and Superlntea desce of all classes of buildings. KOOM 2, Bohl'B Block, 65 BANK ST A Bigelow engine, 8 horse power, ! and a Campbell cylinder press, size 33x47, can be bought at a low figure, if taken soon. A bargain for any one that has use for the material. Call at ' "Democrat" office for particulars. j Steam Carpet Cleaning.! We have gone into the Carpet-Clean- ! hig Business. Carpets, Rugs, &o cleaned in a thorough manner by the most improved methods. Carpets taken up and relaid by competent workmen. ' Give us a trial. We are still in the Laundry Business. 1 E. E. DAVIS & CO, 17 Canal St I OLD COMPANY'S LEHIGH COAL DIRECT FROM THE MINES. We have a large stock now on hand and are delivering for winter use. Or der now before any further advance in price. All kinds of Wood, dry and pie pared inany shape. You want it, give " ciTY LUMBER and COAL CO. N. W. GREENMAN, - 93 RANK ST. Yard and Elevator near New England Depot. Hellmann's Beer IS FOR SALE IN EVERY FIRST CLASS SALOON IN CONNECTICUT. Imported Erlanger HofTbreau, MADE BY FRANZ ERICH. ER LANGER, BAVARIA. On draught at ' j J. W. HODSON'S. 18 EXCHANGE PLACE. .u Telephone. IXJK.B3 - LIQUORS For Medicinal and other purposes. The larpest stock of Bottled Goods ia the city "to select from. Fiegenspan's Bottled Ale and Porter is the best for Family use. T. E. GUEST, 35 South Main St, Annlisussr-Busch Brewing Association BUDWEISER LIGHT and MUNCHNER DARK LAGER on draught. The most wholesome and popular of beers. , M. J. McEvoy's Cafe,, Exchange Place, Waterbury Conn. T. H. HAYES, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in For. eign and Domestic Ales, Wines, Liquors and Cigars. 34 AND 36 EAST MAIN ST. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the city. Telephone 70.