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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 189T.
He Goes Straigh Now since his wife began to buy her Tea and Coffee of u. He knows that a good meal r.wnits liim and he won't be eompeled to drink that trashy adulterated Tea or Coffee that he has been in the habit of drinking. He cer tainly could not he blamed for fretting one or or two appetizers before reach ing home heretofore, but now he is saved that expense as well as the In jury he was doing his system and above all his life now is one of happiness, joy sociabUitv and prosperity. Let all housekee pe s follow this lady's example ancjrnark the difierenee. r PMan's T Store, 41 East Main St. : : Waterbury We Keep a Complete Stock OF CARPENTERS and MACHINISTS TOOLS MILL SUPPLIES, Etc. BICYCLES And Bicycle Sundries, ' FISHING TACKLE. ncf' If there is anything you need in those goods go to P. J. BOLAiM, 90 AND 94 BANK STREET. ';?, WHITE FROXT. fry Telephone 200. Yon will be Agreeably Surprised With the Gut c Trousers this Fal Our stock is now com ti ii i piere ana sucn a large ranee of patterns that the most critical can b suited. Every pair cut on the new Pattern More style and" shape in the cut of Trousers this fall than there has been for several seasons. The patterns are neat Stripes and Ghecks of Worsted goods. Prices are lower. All Worsted Trousers at $3.50, $4:007 $4.50, $5.00 and $6.00. The firmness and Weight regulates the price. D . j j ' j r ii uetter gooas Tor trie money than others can offer you. IWe have big lines of all Wool Trousers at less money. $3.00, $2.50, $1.95, and $1.50, Every, piece shows a saving of a little money. Jones, Morgan 5; Co OUTFITTERS 96 AND 98 BANK STREET CITY NEWS. Over 1,200 persons attended the elec tric and moonlight carnival at the Y. M. C. A. field last night. Reporter Cassidy of the Waterhury Republican was in town yesterday, says the New Britain Herald. Miss Clara McKnight has returned to Waterbury, after a pleasant visit with her friend, Miss Anna R. McGill. New Britain Herald. James jKoberts, aged 64 years, died this morning at his home, 30 Camp street. The funeral will take place at 3:30 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. The board of public works will hold a meeting this afternoon, when prop erty owners will be heard regarding the additional plan for changes in Little brook. Mrs Charles Augustus Jackson, of 25 Hillside avenue, and Mrs Thomas F. Jackson, of 162 North Willow street, are the hospital visitors for the first two weeks of September. Aldermen Hall, Russell, Sullivan and Driggs were the only members of the board who put in an appearance at the City hall last night. An adjourn ment was taken until Thursday night. , The republican town committee has rented quarters at 30 North Main street, next to the Oddfellows' build ing. The place will be opened to morrow and some one put in charge until after the battle of the ballots. Michael Burns died yesterday at his late home, 13 Sarsfield street. Besides his wife he leaves nine children, Ce cilia, Bridget, Anna, Catherine, Nellie, Michael, Patrick, John and James. The funeral will take place at 8:30 o'clock to-morrow morning. Court Hancock, F. of A., held their regular meeting in G. A. R. hall last evening. Owing to the many attrac tions going on about town there was not a very large meeting. The regu lar order of business was disposed of and one application was received. Frank J. Ludington, vice-president of the L. -C. White Co of this city, and president of the Ludington Co of New Haven, has returned from an extended tour of Europe. Mr Ludington has es tablished several branches of his cigar. ette business in the largest cities of Europe. A frantic mother, a crowd of small boys and a little tot of a girl caused a little excitement in the eastern section yesterday. . The child had got out of her mother's view for a minute or two and when looked for was not to be seen. She was discovered in gooa hands, however, not very far from home, and everybody was happy. Court America, F. of A., held their regular meeting last evening. Quite a good attedance saw the court s deputy, George A. Husker, assisted by Past Chief Ranger Ebbs, exemplify the new ritual of the order. Two propositions for membership were received and one new member was received into the band. The conducting of the meetings of this court is equal to that of any of the older courts, which speaks well for the officers. Owing to the hot weather, there was not a very large attendance at the meeting of the Photographic society last evening. Secretary Hollyday had some interesting views, etc, to submit, but will exhibit them at the society's next meeting. The society is looking for new quarters, necessitated by the increase in members, and have two very desirable locations in view. . This matter will be brought up for action at the next meeting of the society. Court Vigilant, F. of A., held a large ly attended meeting last evening. Sev eral applications for membership were received and acted on. A pleasing in cident was the presentation of a past ci.ief ranger's certificate and jewel to Michael J. Carney. Mr Carney has been an active worker for his court and his brother members wished to show their appreciation of his labors. The presentation speech was made by James H. Bolan, and Mr Carney ac cepted the token of esteem in a neat little address. Mr Carney invited the boys to cigars after the meeting. About 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon a man and woman came down East Main street riding a tandem. When about opposite the Western Union tele graph office the front wheel caught in the mix-up of tracks at this point and tandem and riders landed in a heap. They appeared to be beginners, as they made several unsuccessful atempts to remount before they"were able to again proceed on their way. No injury was done to the riders or the wheel, with the exception that both riders carried away quite a quantity of mud, caused by their contact with the pavements. Berna.d. Coyle's south end base ball team went to Naugatuck yesterday af ternoon and walloped a nine belonging there to the tune of 6 to 3.' It was one of the most exciting games played in the valley this season and proved to the satisfaction of a big crowd of spec tators that Waterbury has more than one club that can play ball. The fea tures of the game were the double play of Manager Coyle and the three bagger of Lawlor. A big crowd of rooters were present and shouted themselves hoarse when the Waterbury fellows commenced to walk away from their opponents. The event was made the cause of a big celebration on the hill last night, there being a liberal dis play of red fire and sky rockets at dif ferent points in the vicinity of the cor ner of Washington and Baldwin streets. The Catholic Women's association met last night and talked over its plans for the coming winter. The class in vocal music will meet the teacher, Miss Gloster, Thursday evening. Miss Hoyting will have charge of the art class and Miss Corcoran will teach grammar. The teachers are well fitted both by training and education to pre side over the different departments as signed to them and there is every rea son to believe that the various classes will be largely attended. Miss Connor, who has been so successful in the dressmaking department the past cou ple of seasons, will be found at her post as usual, prepared to introduce novices into the intricacies of the art of getting the most possible cuts out of a piece of goods and then putting the whole together in a manner so as to win admiration, no matter where the costume may be seen. Father Slooum paid the ladies a visit and gave a short address during which he spoke in the highest praise of the work on hand. There will he a meeting of the St Aloysius drum corps at 9 o'clock to night. Now for good racing. A telegram was received by the Waterbury Wheel club to-day saying that Tom Cooper and Barry Oldfield desired to be en tered in all the professional events at , the big meet in this city Thursday. The published rumor that John E. Maher is out for the position of as sessor is without foundation. Mr Maher is not seeking the assessorship; in fact, he is one of those men who be lieves the office should seek the man, not the man the office. The funeral of William Laird took place this afternoon from his late home on West Dover street, with services by the Rev Mr Eldridge and interment in Riverside cemetery. The pallbearers, all members of Speedwell lodge, K. of . ., were: James A. Knox, (jharies t. Knapp, Belmont G. Forest and M. J. Brzezinski. The K. of P. burial rite was read at the grave. Over 800 children applied for admis sion to the different classes at St Mary's parochial school this morning, and after considerable hustling from one place to another all were finally provided fox, and a more happy, healthy and contented looking army of children it would be difficult to find. About 140 new pupils were enrolled, some from the public schools and the remainder little tots just commencing school life. The building and school grounds are a marvel of neatness, the whole place inside and outside being scrupulously clean and in an excellent state of sanitation. The front yard is one of the handsomest in the state and includes among its attractive features a great variety of flower beds, with a good supply of the ever charming hy drangea. Twenty-seven graduates of the institution were among the enter ing class at the High school. The St Vincent De Paul society held an important meeting in St Patrick's hall last night. JohnH. Moran chair man of the entertainment committee reported that the services of the Rev W. J. Slocum had been secured for a lecture for the benefit of the city, the subject and the place of giving the same to be announced later. The whole committee is made up as follows: John H. Moran, John T. Hayes, Thom as F. Andrews, Mrs Sarah J. Hayes, Mrs J. L. Bonn, Mrs J. H. Moran and Mrs W. E. Quigley. The society dis tributed $40 worth of wearing apparel including shoes, skirts and various other articles. The St Vincent De Paul society is without any question, one of the best organizations in the city and without making much cere mony over its labors, is constantly do ing excellent service for the poor of the parish. During the present year over $1,000 worth of clothes, food and fuel has been doled out to poor peo ple who were badly in need of assist ance. The society makes a personal investigation in all cases before giving out a cent's worth to applicants and if it' can be found that the money or clothes asked for would be likely to be used to maintain drunkards or loaf ers, -the applicants are turned away empty-handed. The society can find lots of chances to render assistance in cases where a brave woman is making a determined stand to support a large family out of the wages of a man who is working for small wages and on short time, also in houses .made prac tically poverty stricken by the pro tracted illness or enforced idleness of the chief provider of the family. It is among this class the society oper ates and when its next entertainment comes off, all who wish to encourage such a noble work as it is engaged in should attend it. RICHARD CROKEB RETURNS WILL HE BE THE CANDIDATE FOR MAYOR ? PURELY PERSONAL. Miss Henrietta Schindler has re turned after five weeks' vacation at the sea shore. Mrs Reilly and Miss Zell A Reilly have returned home, after a weeks' va cation in Winsted. John Murnane, a popular Waterbury boy, at present located in New London, is home for a two weeks' vacation. Mrs Henry Ashton (formerly Miss Margaret Slavin) is spending a short vacation at her former home on Silver street. Miss Wagner, after quite an extended vacation, has returned, and will open her studio in the Engineering building next Wednesday. Miss Minnie M. Hungerford and James Lynch of Bridgeport spent Sun day and Labor day with Miss Mamie Culligan of 162 Mill street. The Misses Sadie and Jennie Camp bell and Josie McCarthy returned home to-day, after spending a ten days' va cation with friends in Hartford. Many People Think He is the Logical Candidate of Tammany hall Crcker Says Tammany Will Win by Fifty Thousand Majority Says Tammany Democrats are Not as Black as They are Painted. New York, Sept 7. Richard Croker was a passenger on the American line steamer New York, which arrived at her dock early this morning. Mr Cro ker's fellow passengers have come to the conclusion that he is to be the Tam miny hall candidate for mayor of Greater New York. During the voy age many efforts were made to draw Mr Croker out on this subject, but not only to newspaper correspondents, but to his most intimate friends on board did he decline to state his purpose. The understanding among Mr Cro ker's friends, however, is that he is very strongly inclined to permit the use of his name as a candidate for mayor, though he is naturally unwill ing that an announcement should be made to this effect before he has had opportunity to confer with his lieuten ants. "I have not the slightest doubt that Tammany hall will carry the greater city by fifty thousand votes and up ward," said Mr Croker to thfe corre spondent of the Associated Press. New York never had one reform adminis tration after another. One such gov ernment appears to be all the people can stand in one decade. The present so-called reform administration has been chiefly noted for its increase of the tax rate, accompanied by a higher appraisement. If there has been any corresponding improvement in the quality of the government, the people have not discovered it." "Then you think the people are again ready to intrust the reins of gov ernment to Tammany Hall?" "Yes. And why should they not be? Tammany Hall always kept the taxes down. It managed the government honestly and economically. That was because Tammany is a practical, not a theoretical body. We are workers, not dreamers. Tammany believes, and I believe, in the widest personal liberty for the people that is consistent with good order and good government. Some people think Tammany is bad, very bad; but as a rule they are people who live at a distance and who trust to hearsay. New Yorkers know better. They know that if Tammay were the corrupt, degraded, horrible monster some people try to make it out,i t would have been throttled long ago. No such wicked men as have been pictured could live and maintain their influence year after year in New York or any other free American city." "And are you to be the Tammany candidate for mayor, Mr Croker?" "I have nothing to say on that score." During his sojourn abroad Mr Cro ker has made a special study of muni cipal government as carried on both in Great Britain and upon the continent. He perceived many ways in which the administration of affairs in New York could be improved by borrowing ideas from the old world. Mr Croker is not only confident that Tammany is coming back into power, but he tells his friends that it is his ambition to see New York the best and most economically governed city in the world. He hopes to signalize the resurrection of his organization by a government so satisfactory to the peo ple that Tammany may be given a long lease of power. It is obvious to all Mr Croker's friends that in this great work he expects to play an important part himself. For this reason those friends are confident Mr Croker will be the Tammany candidate for mayor. They say he is the dominating personal force in the Hall, and he could do more for the organization and the city than any other man; that if the Hall is to come back to power it is only natural and logical that the great leader should ac cept full responsibility and not try to shift the burden to the shoulders of others. Mr Croker appears to have fully re covered his health. He was one of the liveliest of all the passengers aboard the New York, as well as the most conspicuous. FOUND IN AN OUTHOUSE. SUmford, Sept 7. Jacob, the four teen months old child of Hiram Rosen burg, a tailor, was missing from his home all day yesterday, and it was supposed that he had wandered away. This morning, however, a local re porter who was engaged in a search, discovered the dead body of the boy in the vault of an outhouee on the prem ises. The father is distracted with grief. TIMELY TOPICS. CARD OF THANKS . We desire to extend our sincere thanks to Court Martin Hellmann, F. of A., and to all who sympathized with us during the sickness and death of our beloved husband and son; also for floral offerings. MRS E. R. CROSBY. MRS A. G. CROSBY. A Millinery Whirlwind. Has completely swept out of sight the original cost on that lot (50 of them; of CHILDREN'S HA.TS, That are all trimmed with choice Ribbons, Flowers &c, and are now on our counters, marked 25 Cents; Come and see them I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. WHITE SHOE STORE. Beautj and Wearing Qualities are to be had in the STRANSKY "steel ware. ' See Manufacturer's guarantee, which we. have on exhibition. Every piece guaran teed. We are sole agents for Wa terbury. Also ask for Helen L. Johnson's Cook Book Free. The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. Now for Indestructible School Shoes, AND THOSE Scliolars O ompanicn?. With every pair of our Indestructible School Shoes we give free, a Scholars' Companion. These are for the school children. See them in our south window. The Ililler & Feck Go A good waitress girl is wanted at the Commercial hotel in Naugatuck. Kelly, the baker, wants two farm hands. Here is a chance for some of the unemployed. Jones, Morgan & Co, in their adv to day, make a few suggestions about trousers. It is good reading matter. Look it up. The L. F. Haase Co is celling Smith's Axminster carpets at 79 cents a yard.. If you want bargains see Haase. Harding & Wieldbacher have a lot o rubber hose they want to dispose of, also some .good lawn mowers. Conlon Bros have a full line of au tumn novelties just opened. The dis play of new dress fabrics is the best ever made. , Lang & Phelan have a farm in Che shire that it will pay those who are thinking of buying to look up. The Rocehester Clothing Co are of ering great bargains for workingmen and for business men. See that $7.&9 suit. It is good enough for any one. WANTED A GOOD. SMART WAITRESS Kirl to work in Commercial Hotel. Nifsgatuek. BOB FITZSIMMONS AT TIIF Y. M. G. A. FIELD, Wednesday Afternoon. AT 3 :30 O'CLOCK. At theMerideu-Waterbury Game Bob Fitzsimmons, the Champion of the World, will pive an exhibition of Bag Punching and Ball Punching. At Mr Fitzsimmons' request the ad mission for everybody will be 25 cents; and the admission to the grand stand will also be 25 ceuts. District of Waterbury. S. S Probate Court !mpc oth 1807. Estate of Mary lannen. late of Waterburv. in said district, deceased. Pursuant to an order of the probate court, for said district, will ho sold at public auc tion to the highest bidder, on the nth day of hevt. A. JJ. 1807. at 2 o'clock in the afternoon (unless previously disposed of at private sale.) the following real estate of said deceased, situated in tho town of Waterbury viz: Hounded northerly on land n w and for merlyof Sabastian Kannian. eastorlv on land formerly owned by William Perkins.deceased southerly on land formerly owned hv The Savings Bank Building association of Water bury, and westerly on School street, being premises farther described in the Waterbury .band Records. Volumn 69. Pages 436 and obi. Sale to take place on the premises in said Waterbury. Terms made known at time of sale. John J. McAuliffe. Administrator. ADTDMN DRESS GOODS. The approaching Fall Season cre ates interest in Woolen Dress Fabrics and we write you to inspect our lines Liberal imports early in the season enable us to offer you the most varied and exclusive designs both in foreign and domestic manufacture at old prices bought before the change in the tariff. In colored fabrics we have Empress, Muscovietta, Prunell, in plain and mixtures, handsome Silk and Wool Novelties, Canvass Cloth, Vigorous, Cheviot, Broad Cloths, Poplin, Espan geline, ranging in price from 50c to $2.50. At 50c. 50-inch all-wool Camels Hair, all shades. This is a wonder. BLACK DRESS GOODS DEP'T. We mention a few new things, Pierols in silk and wool weaves, Satin Soliel, Muscovietta, Izan Cloth, Camels Hair, Cravenette, Fancy Mohair and Wool effects, also all the staple makes. At 69c. 10 pieces 45-inch all wcol Hen rietta, extra fine, superb lustre. The MillerS Peck Co. Smith's AXMINSTER CARPETS, 79c per yard. New goods, clean and artistic. Never a time in history have such Carpet opportunities been offered to Waterbury people. YOUR FLOORS SHOULD BE MADE BEAUTIFUL. NOW'S the TIME, HERE'S the OPPORTUNITY. Every article in our stores at greatly reduced prices, to keep our removal sale a-booming. THE L F.lAASE CO., 158 to 163 GRAND ST. HAPPY SCHOOL DAYS For the boys and girls will soon be here now, and they will need school shoes that are durable, strong and well fitting to begin the term with. We are prepared for all the needs of the children, from the rough and tumble Peck's Bad Boy to Little Lord Faun tleroy, or Little Eva or Topsy, with the best line of Children's Shoes in town at the lowest-prices. LUCY SC FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88 Bank Street, i JUST OPENED Our Mammoth SHOE Department. See our Popular Myers $3.00 Shoe. Every pair warranted or we will replace same. KERN The Hatter and Furnisher. TRUNKS AND BAGS. 115 and 117 South Main St. A. P. COWLES. xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx OUR NEW FILL MILLINERY IS NOW BEING RECEIVED. We can show you some of the latest shapes in Wings, Aigiets, i lowers and Feaihers just from Paris. Walking Hats, Bicycle Hats and Caps in latest Material and Shapes. All up to date goods. 99 Zj 101 So Main street E. J. FINN'S, 1? Exchange Place. TilSTRICTof TTnterbury. S3. Probate Court Aug 31st. 1897. Estate of Doniinieo Orieino, late oiWater bury in said district, deceased. The Court of Probate for the District of Wa ter bury hath limited and allowed six months from date hereof for creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglectto present their accounts. prop erlv attested within said time, will be de barred a recovery. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to John J. O'Neill, Administrator, DYSPEPSIA,! Heartburn, Gas tritis and all Stomach Disor ders positively cured. ' Grover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Kemedy is a specific. One dose removes all distress, and a per manent cure of the most chronic and severe cases is guaranteed. Do not suf fer ! A 50-cent bottle will convince the most skeptical. APOTHECARIES HALL CO, Agts. Hammocks. M M H xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxjcxx We have a very!, nice assortment of hammocks, which we wish : to dis pose of, so we- have cut the price on them, so if you want one come quickly, they will not last long at the price we are asking for them M. BERGIN & S0N8 CcrScovlll X So Ma n 8t. What are Left; of Men's Tan' Shoes May go almost as if you found ortfeiJ shofev of each pair. And they "are choice, stylish, newest shape Tans. AVe want to be rid of them while you are still want'ng them aud so the price drop from $5 to - $3.50 the pair. This ROOSTER Says It's the ballot and not the sledge hammer that will build the Lib erty street bridge. The rooster is perfectly rigl t, and if the people who have been deprived of this thoroughfare will vote for the enemie? of this extension, I'll have a different opinion of human nature than I havchad before. Kelly Says: l will sell you Washburn, Crosby Go's Flour for 86.25; Niagara Falls, $6.25; Jones's, 6.25; Pills, bury's Best, $3.50; Snow flake, 5.50, if you give my ruau an empty barrel. Kelly's Chocolate Almonds are : the finest Confectionery on the mar ket. I want to buy a milk route. I want two farm hands riht away RYAJf FITZMAURICS lyfanprs ir nn onrt mAri nm w iuwiaiuiu vvyiTWfc, 317 & 119 BANK STKBEH Opp. F.eid & Hughes. I.illium Harrisie "Bulbs, Roman Hyacinths Bulbs, lor winter blooming, Extra fine Bulba Tuberous rooted Begonias in Bloom. Fresh Cut Flowers at .Summer price3 A DALLAS, 32 f nion and 25 East Main street." Telephone 148. SCHOOL :-: SHOES. J m - : The ?hoe of the past may, le do j ing service for the boy or girl of ; the present, but the time is nigh wheu new. heavier and stronger shoes must be provided. The tend"! , growing feet of the ! youth of the land need careful at tention : tliey should be properly clad. Every right sore of shoe, every good shapu and proper size for boys org'rls is here at prices that will please the mo?t exacting and economical parent. . For the Boys. Good, strong, serviceable Shoes, all solid, at 79 and OSc lilusset and Tan Shoes at SO and OSc For the Cirls. Dongola hoes, lnce and button, good wear, at 9SC Russet Shoes at G9c Ladies' Tan Shoes worth SI. 5 a id $2.00, closing out at 9gc Bargain I t Ladies' Slip pers in black aud tan ac 50c Co'iie in and look over our bar- gaii s iu shoes aud we will convince you that we sell shoes cheap. J. G. JACKLE & SONS, Cut Price Shoe Sellers, 73-75 Batik Street, - Waterburv. ii ' Si