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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1897.
LARGE NUMBER OX COXTAGE- OUS DISEASES REPORTED. Diphtheria and Typhoid Fever Prevail ing Large Number of Clergymen on the Platform to Listen to Dr Mc Glynn Pleasant Story of Old Time Residents. J. B. Conkling, collector, has adver . tised the 9th, 13th, 16th and 20th of October and balance of days in month to' receive the two mill school tax on , center school district, grand list of 'l896. Clarence Hall and Harry Noble are the selling agents sent out this fall by the Diamond Labratory company. After taking supper with the Church Helpers at the chapel to-night, or at home if you prefer, you can spend the evening very pleasantly by listening to the concert to be given in the Gem opera house. There are a number of our old resl- hents here who will remember L. P. Hatch, a former resident, and others who well knew W. J. Dedrick, an uncle of a late drug clerk on Church street, but now in business in Wallingford. This is what Mr Hatch says of the two: "Before the next issue of the Times I 6hall have passed my seventy-second mile post and twenty-four years I have traveled with the readers of the afore mentioned paper. W. J. D. and myself are the only two that are left of the old contributors, and by a singu lar coincidence we were both born and raised in the old Dutch town with the Indian name ol Coxsackie. He and I attended the same old school house and our jack knives no doubt have de- laced sooner or later the same desks witb the Initials of our names. Oh, how old memories cluster around that old time honored building. Even now I sea the master and hear him. blowing his born to announce that it was time tot the school to open. I remember that when the trustee was about to hire a teacher the question was asked 'could lie blow a horn?' And as he was an ex cellent fifer, it was thought he was able to furnish wind enough to blow the born loud enough to call the school to gether and I am happy to state that it was found that he was eminently qual ified to fill the bill in that respect and to thrash the scholars when they need ed it, and did not call in any assist ance." The paper referred to is the lAmenia Times of Duchess Co. N. Y., to which we were a contributor of a col umn weekly for a number of years be fore coming to this town, and to whom N. P. Hatch of Millerton and W. J. Dedrick of Amenia Union, as well as to quite a number of others residing here will be interested to hear from them. The teachers and children are very much pleased with the new school building. The view from it to the west Is an elegant one. "We may be short on width of roads and sidewalks, but ur echool buildings compare favorably fcvith other towns. Salem lodge, A. O. XT. "W., worked a degree last night and also entertained members of the grand lodge and some invited guests, at their rooms in the Hopson block. . The press of work kept us from lis tening to" Dr McGlynn, at the opera house last night, where he spoke in the interest of the Baldwin memorial fund association, his subject being "The La bor Question in a Nutshell." We hear that a. number of our leading clergymen occupied seats on the platform, the (speaker being introduced by the Rev Father Sheridan. The Rev Mr Els worth, Rev Mr Meredith and F. K. Perry occupied seats on the stage. Dr WcGlynn is a interesting speaker on any subject and generally draws out a large audience. "We think there was hardly as many present as was antici pated. The cottage prayer meeting is at "Wil liam Crague's on Main street at 7:45 to-morrow evening. All are invited. ' Frederick "W., son of F. F. Schaffer, superintendent of the Glove company, has entered the "Worcester, Mass, aca demy. : ; i : Mrs M. L. Jackson, who will conduct the service at the Baptist mission next Sunday, has a message to deliver to our people at Pythian hall on that day at 2:45 p. m. ;Now that the evenings begin to be longer, newspapers should be more in demand. If the readers of the "Demo crat" will please mention the paper to their friends it will help increase its circulation here. The paper may be found at McGuinness's on Maple street, at Stapleton's on lower Church street, of Frank Nolan and his newsboys at this end of the town or of Frank "Wood or J. Dolan, Union City. " A child of M. "Weller died this morning after a couple of days illness from diphtheria. The board of burgesses met last night ' and adjourned until Thursday evening, bo as to hear Dr McGlynn's lecture. It will also give the reporters a chance to write up their doings, as they also attended the lecture. There was a heavy frost here last night and many are getting their fur naces in working order. Do not miss going to hear the Am phion Mandolin and Vocal Quatette of New York city at the Gem opera house to-night. A child of George "Wheeler's was ta ken with the diphtheria . yesterday. The family reside on Main street. This morning another case was reported at the house of John "Westrail on lower Main street, making three cases in the immediate neighborhood. "With a couple of exceptions the cases have all been quit mild thus far, but from the hold it has there is danger of it spread ing, and it is liable to get into our schools. Now is the time for our citi zens to disinfect their sink drains, cess pools and outhouses. Five pounds of lime in a cesspool or two pounds of coperas dissolved in a pail of water and poured through your sink pipes or emptied in your outhonse may not only save a physician's bill, but the life of some dear one in the family. Be sure your cellar is clear of decayed fruit or vegetables and your yard free from swill or garbage and you will have lit tie need of a doctor in your family. Margaret A. Dowd, one of the teach ers of the union center district school that opened on the 7th, has been taken ill and is now laid up at her home. It is to be hoped that she may soon be able to resume her teaching again. The boys who went up to the minstrel show last night say that standing room was at a premium at Jacques' opera house. There was a large number from here. WATEBTOWHJOTTIHGS. ST JOHN'S PARISH AND A SEVEN NIGHT SOCIABLE. ' NEW MEDICAL DISCOVERY. A Positive Cure For Dyspepsia. This may read as though we were putting it a little strong because it is generally thought by the majority of people that Dyspepsia in its chronic form is incurable, or practically so. But we have long since shown that Dyspepsia is curable, nor is it such a difficult matter as at first appears. The trouble with Dyspeptics is that they are continually dieting, starving themselves, or going to opposite ex tremes or else deluging the already over-burdened stomach with "bitters," "after dinner pills," etc, which inva riably increase the difficulty even if in some cases they do give a slight tem porary relief. Such treatment of the stomach simply make matters worse. What the stomach wants is a rest. Now how can the stomach become rested, recuperated and- at the same time the body nourished and sustained. This is the great secret and this is also the secret of the uniform success of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. This is a comparatively new remedy, but its success and popularity leaves 410 doubt as to its merits. The Tablets will digest the food any way, regardless of condition of stom ach. The sufferer from Dyspepsia accord ing to directions is to eat an abund ance of good, wholesome food and use the tablets before and after each meal and the result will be that the food will be digested no matter how bad your dyspepsia may be, because as before stated, the tablets will digest the food even if the stomach is wholly inactive. To illustrate our meaning plainly, if you take 1,800 grains of meat, eggs or ordinary food and place it in a temper ature of 98 degrees, and put with it one of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets it will di gest the meat or eggs almost as per fectly as if the meat was enclosed with in the stomach. The ptomach may be ever so weak yet thest, tablets will perform the work of digestion and the body and brain will be properly nourished and at the same time a radical, lasting cure of dyspepsia will be made because the much abused stomach will be given to some extent, a much needed resd Your druggist will tell you that of the many remedies advertised to cure dyspepsia none of them has given so complete and general satisfaction as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and not least in im portance in these hard times is the fact that they are also the cheapest and give the most good for the least money. A little book on cause and cure of stomach trouble sent free by address ing Stuart Co, Marshall, Mich. One Point of Vietr- She held up her hands warnragly. "Klesing, the doctors say," she said, "is not only unhealthful, but actually dangerous." He paused, somewhat disconcerted, but he was not the man to give up unquestioning'ly the perquisites otf a betrothal. "If it Is so 6erious a matter," he re turned, "we bare indeed a great duty to perform for the 'welfare of human tty." She was not sure that she quite ap proved the readiness with which he seemed to fall into the idea, but she Tvajte'd for him to proceed. "We owe it to the future health of fho worid," he continued earnestly, "to do what we ean to exhaust the supply at an early date." The motion was put and carried without a dissenting vote. Chicago Post. It is Believed that some of the camels imported in 1853 to run wild in Arizona ire still in existence. Indians occasion ally report having seen some, and late ly the International Boundary commis sion saw two with their spy-glasses on the Mexican border. WHAT DO THE! CHILDREN DRINK? Don't give them tea or coffee. Have you tried the new food dirnk called Grain-O? It is delicious and nourish ing and taxes the place of coffee. The more Grain-O you give the children the more health you distribute through their systems. Grain-O is made of pure grains, and when properly pre pared tastes like the choice grades of coffee, but costs about as much. All grocers sen it, 15c and 25c. Particulars of a Unique Social Event Soon To Be Held Here Entertain ments Each Night -The Bank In spector In Town Special Services For the Opening of the New Con gregational Church An Interest ing Time In the Parish House. The workmen, all inhabitants of Watertown, have commenced opera tions on the new stretch of gravel road commencing near the residence of the Emmons family and running northwest towards the road to Wood bury. Whilst other people are ruminating about personal affairs and meditating the cold influences of winter, Father O'Donnell and his able staff of assist ants are deep in their planniDg and contriving a great social function of momentuous impartance and of high social standing. Ever since the St John's church has been completed there has been a debt incurred by the erection of the same which the will ing member's of the church agreed to guarantee. At the time Father O'Donnell came here and took charge there was the huge sum of seventeen or eighteen huudred dollars to be paid by the little parish. It seemed like , an unconquerable opponent striving ever to down them and con fiscate all their possessions, but from a mountain of strength it has at last, by degrees, dwindled down to a mole hill of weakness, the entire debt be ing now but little more than eight hundred dollars. A few weeks ago a fair and festival was held for the pur pose of augmenting the treasury and although the festival was of but one night's duration over $200 was cleared. This so encouraged the committee and others that it was deemed advisable to hold another event, but change makes every at traction new. Accordingly meetings were held and a decision was reched whereby all were of the opinion that it would be consistent and remunera tive to prolong the time of the next sooiable to six nights, commencing Wednesday evening, October 13, and terminating one week later on the 20th. Father O'Donnnell seems a re markable faculty for securing the in terest and attention of the public to gether with a certain amoant of en thusiasm which is displayed by those who belong to the church. There is some disagreement at present among those who dance as to which is the most desirable place in Watertown to hold such a large affair claiming that in Pythian hall the floor space is inadquate to meet the requirements, while others contend that the rent of the town hall being twelvedollar3 a night is more than they can consistently afford. Every night of the fair, concert and sociable, door prizes will be drawn. Some entertainment will be in prog ress each evening, the programme changed continually, everybody's at tention attracted, an orchestra for the music loving people, a competent prompter for the dancers, supper for the hungry and plersure will reign supreme. Different committees will have charge of the various depart ments, and their names will be an nounced as soon as possibly. The interior of the building will be pro fusely decorated by the ladies. For further information watch the col umns of the "Democrat." The insurance companies are in clined to make people keep parlor matches in tin cans as money is in vaults for safe keeping. The reason is obvious, rats take particular fancy to matches, chew the sulphur ends and" ignite the stems, thereby causing a blaze. Everyone is awaiting with antici pation the arrival of electric lights. The bank inspector, making his usual rounds about the country, vis ited the Watertown Savings Bank yesterday, and was in general well pleased with the manner in which the work is conducted. There will be special services in the reopening of the Congregational church Sunday morning at half past ten. The programme which is highly interesting will be announced in a later issue. Mrs Dailey has gone to Southbury to assist in the care of Mrs Dwight Todd who Is slowly failing. Mr Arthur Warner has moved from Oakville to Watertown. He will oc cupy rooms in the house with his mother-in-law, Mrs Bassett. Taft's school will not be opened un til the 30th of this month. Miss Helen Woodward has gone to Howard seminary in Massachusetts where she will take a three years course. Marion Scovill will attend St Mar garet's school in Waterbury. THE SUGAR BEETS. A New YotJi Factory for Making Beet 1 The Syracuse Post, In an article on the First New York Sugar Beet com pany, says that the company's plant is nearing completion and that it is ex pected that 20,000 tons of beets, raised by 860 central New York farmers, will be consumed this season. Edward Kanadley, the company's manager, is reported as saying: "With the farmers familiar with tha industry and with our farm lands at the price they are now, there is no country that can produce sugar any cheaper than central New York. The difference in the price of labor in Germany, France and the United States is more than off set by the price of sugar lands in those countries, where ground that will raise sugar (beets is held at from $300 to $60 an acre. The beet 6ugar manufacturers of thi3 country, with the Dingley tar iff, will have the markets of the Unit ed States, and the millions that are now sent abroad for foreign sugar will remain in the industrial and commer cial channels of America. The intro duction of the beet sugar industry will encourage the growing of cattle to such an extent that the markets of our state will he supplied with home grown meat, and at a price that will compete with that of the western beef and will prove profiable to the farmers. This will come through the feeding of the pulp which Is left from the beets after the sugar is extracted." "The process of extracting the sugar from the beets is an interesting one. The beets enter the west end of the main building by means of an endless chain elevator, which delivers them in to two large cylinder-shaped washers, where they are thoroughly cleaned. Another elevator carries them about thirty-five feet high on top of the she er, from which the pulp is conveyed to the different tanks, which are twelve circular-shaped vats set in a circle and are filled by one mechanical distrib utor. They are about four feet in di ameter and ten feet high. In them the beet pulp is subjected to a stream of boiling hot water, with a steam pressure of forty pound's, which being driven through the beets breaks down the weaker parts of the beet that con tain the sugar cells. "This process gets the pulp into a liquid form, when it is piped into large carbonation tanks, where it meets car bolic acid gas and lime from the kiln, which is located nearby and above the tanks. This gas and lime are for puri fying the syrurrs. The liquid is now forced through large filtering presses by moans of a force pump called the scum pump. This filter cleanses the pulp which stays in the drip and the now nearly clear liquid goes into the sugar boilers called vacuum pans. "There are five of these vacuum pans, circular in form and weighing sixteen tons each, where the liquid is boiled off in a vacuum. There are large stand pipes running to a height of thirty-five feet from each pan, where the vapor ' meets with a twelve-Inch flow of water. This aids the engine to form a perfect vacuum. Thirty tons of coal per day of twenty-four, hours evap orate, by the vacuum system, about 300 tons of water, which, after use, is ppied Into a field about 500 feet distant and into a trough which carries it back to the factory and into which the beets are thrown upon their first coming to the factory. They are here partially washed before reaching the endless chain elevator that carries them to the cylindrical washers. "From the vacuum pans the syrup comes as a molasses ana goes to the sugar mixer and from there to centri fugals, where the molasses and sugar are separated. About fifty per cent. of sugar is taken from the molasses the first time through the centrifugals, which revolve at a very high rate of speed. Coming from the centrifugals the sugar is put through another set of filters, where it meets sulphuration. After this comes the drying and then the granulating process, after which the sugar is ready for the table. "All of the various operations de 6cribed have required only about twen ty-four hours; so complete and syste matically is the machinery arranged. The other fifty per cent, of molasses which has iot been converted into granulated sugar by the first trip through the centrifugals goes into a long crystalization room, where it re mains for about six months in a high Iheat. After serving Its time it forms what is called mascrete, which is put through the sugar mixers and then goes through the same process that the first product did. Brown sugar of a good grade for cooking and canning is produced from thi3 second grind. "The pulp, after the sugar is extract ed, is mixed with molasses and pressed into bricks, which will keep the year round, and makes a good article for feeding cattle for mils or fattening. For blood, milk and bone, according to the report of the United States chemist, Wiley, the pulp is worth ?3.40 per ton as. against hay at ?10 and corn meal at f!8. Three tons of boots are required to make one ton of pulp, about six tons of pulp are secured from one acre of beets." THE LADIES OF THE PARISH TO GIVE A SOCIABLE. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE, The best salve in tne world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped nands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and posi tively cures piles, or no pay required. It is- guaranteed to give perfect satis faction or money reiunded. Price 25c For sale by Apothecary Hall Cos drug store. Tlie Improved Hog. Some very intelligent swine breeders do not believe the statement made by Prof. Curtiss at the Swine Breeders' meeting that "as much gain can be attained for the amount of feed con sumed by the razor-back hog as that which is manufactured into pork by the improved hog." The feed that goe3 to develop speed and devilment In the razor-iback is not found in the im proved hog. The only explanation that was given by the professor was lo put them into a lot and try it. it was in ferred by this that it has been tried at the Iowa experimen staion. Iowa homestead. Raising Strawberries. We came across a man this week who has raised strawberries, and pret ty fair crops at that, upon the same patch for sixteen consecutive -years. His plan is to spade up a strip two feet wide across the bed after the fruit ing season is over, running these strips north and south one year and cast and west the next. Our own experience has been that it pays best to set out a new bed every year, never fruiting old bed3 to exceed two years. Rockford Regis ter.,. ; - ""'-- ; Those Connected With the Episcopal Church the Principal Promoters In the Parish Rooms Friday Even ing The Largest House In Town Frost's Bridge Completed An Ex cellent Piece of Work Y. P. S. C. E. Meeting and the Athletic Asso ciation. Friday evening will be an eventful one for the ladies connected with the different church societies here, as a harvest supper and regular old fashioned New England sociable is to be conducted in the pleasant quar ters of the parish rooms. Every con ceivable kind of cake, pies, salads, fruits and other attractive delicacies will load the tables. The ladies of this parish have established a well earned reputation for being experi enced cooks and their home-made articles have been relished by many from time to time. It is their inten tion to sustain their previous reputa tion and outdo all past records made in this direction in point of brilliancy of success and social enjoyment. The proceeds are to go towards the church treasury. It is the hope and expec tation of all those interested that everyone who can possibly take ad vantage of this affair will add grace and importance to the occasion by their presence. The admission and cost of the supper have not as yet been determined upon but will be published as soon as announced. F. E. Wheeler & Co of Watertown, the well known plumbers an,d con tractors, are engaged in doing a large and expensive job upon Charles War ner, Jr's big tenement house, which is by the way the largest building in town. The water supply for the entire house will be obtained from a spring on the hillside. Some 800 feet 6f piping will be laid to produce the necessary pressure. This private supply will be used by William, Fred erick, Burt and Charles Warner, all brothers, who are to have houses erected here upon lots adjoining each other. Halloween night, or more appro priately "cabbage night" will be cel ebrated here in a few days and it's always practice to convey your gates down cellar about this time. Oakville is a great pin manufactur ing center and the millions of pins that are shipped constantly from here strike a stranger with surprise. Some idea can be obtained of the unlimited extensiveness of the pin industry when it is learned that 37,000,000 pins are turned out daily in the largest pin factory in the world situated at Birmingham, England. Then consider the boundless expanse of territory given up to the manufacture of all kinds of pins in the United States and 'one exclaims with sincerity ''where do they all go to." Friends of Mrs C. H. Douglass will be pleased to learn of her rapid gain towards health. She is able to sit up a few moments during the da and was up the longest time yesterday of any since her extended illness. So far nine members have been secured for the athletic association. Mr Gillette, a mechanic from Wa terbury, has accepted a position with the Baird Machine Co of this place. Mrs. Clarence Wooding of Water bury has been visiting at Huratio Nelson's. ' Those w ho have tenements to rent and growl because they are not taken should make their wants known. Almost every day people come to town inquiring for suitable rents. Contractor Warner has pushed the work along on the new Frost's bridge with creditable energy, proving himself capable to engineer large contracts of importance and com pleting the work to the utmost satis faction of both Watertown, Oakville and Thomaston people. Everything has been constructed according to the specific actions. The bridge is an ornament to any town, it spans the turbulent waters of the' Nauga tuck river, solid, enduring and hand some in its intricate formation. It reflects great credit and recommen dation to the Berlin Iron Bridge Co, its competent supervisors and Con tractor Warner, the builder of the immense stone pillars which are by far the most difficult feature of the entire contract. Last evening the atmosphere was tinted somewhat with a peculiar odor of some ill-smelling, aroma which was perceived by quite a few who made quick haste to see that their chickens were safely . housed. One innocent person endeayored to call a supposed pet kitten only to discover that the object in question was no less than that common rand.'niuch despised animal called a skunk,5 A hasty retreat for shelter was then made. The objectionable tree still remains on the sidewalk near Ed Ingraham's. The selectmen probably consider it too great a task to take away. The Y. P. S. C. E. meeting will be held in the chapel to-morrow even ing. Everyone invited- THE ROCHESTER'S SUITS FOR BOYS. Stepping toward the time when bovs must have new clothes. Let's talk this matter over. Suits like boys want are now here a plenty hundreds of them in newest fall styles and stuffs, an I we know nobody sells as good suits for as little money as we do. You'll liud some revelations in economy at the "ROCHESTER'S" Boys' Clothing De partment. Come! REEFER SUITS, 8 to 16 year sizes, navy blue, invisible plaids, Scotch checks, gray and brown iixtures, $1.09, S3.9S, $2.48, $1.48. BLOUSE SAILOR SUITS, 3 to 12 year si zes, free, comfortable outfits, made of extra fine heavy, strong blue serge, clay worsted and mixed effects, prettily trimmed, $6, $1 and down to 98c NOBBY VESTEE SUITS, 3 to 7 year sizes, knee trousers, vest and sailor coat, olive, green, gray aud brown mixtures, blue cheviots aud serges, finished with fancy braid $5, $4, $3.39 and $2.93. CUTAWAY SUITS, 12 to 16 years. Three button cutaway coat, vest aud knee trousers, made ol heavy fine Scotch tweeds, tip top of style, 4.50 and $1. WOOL TROUSERS, ages 3 to l6 years, twenty difle ent checks and mix tures and blue and black cheviots, spe cial values, S5c, 60c and 48c. WATCH OUR WINDOWS. Rochester Clothing Co, ODD FELLOWS' BUILDING. 3Dr IDe Yer 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, all diseases of the lungs, bronchial tubes, heart, stomach, liver and kid neys, also all diseases of the nervous system, the blood, skin and urinary or gans, together with female derange ments, etc. Dr De Ver'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, London and Edinburgh hos pitals, as well a3 in India, Africa and America. Office and residence 148 North Main street, Waterbury, Conn. Office hours, 10 a. m. to 12 m., 2 to 4 and 6 to 9 p. m. PEOPLE'S MARKET. Spring Lamb, Chicken, Uea , Mutton, Gh cago Dressed Beef and Native Beef. The Finest quality of Vegetables, ft ways fresh. The "Old Reliable" Market s the largest in the city and keeps the largest stock to ee ect from. S. BOHL, Prop'r, 64 South. Main St. Olden by telephone promptly attended HORSESHOEING GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING Done in First-Class Shape AT R. N. BLAKESLEE'S, 160 MEADOW ST. Money Saved Is Money Made- Look at this : Suits made to order $18.00. Pants made to order $5.00 up. First-class material and workmanship. Satisfaction guaranteed. All work not satisfactory may be re turned. John McEvoy, MERCHANT TAILOR, 251 BANK STREET. Tenements To Rent. I have about 20 tenements in new houses, that will be ready within the next 30 days at prices from $10 to $15 per month, with all inprovemeuts. For further particulsrs call on. W. A. SPENCER, Room 4) J 26 Ei.sr Main Stke -t. Best Set of Teeth, $8, Fine Gold Pipings, 1 and up ieeth filled with Silver, 60c and 75o Teeth cleaned, 75e Teeth extracted, ' 25 Gas or Air administered. ' 25n We never wedge the teeth beforVfill ing. Teeth extracted without pain by the use of gas or Ryder's Vitalized Air. Crown and Bridge Work, a Specialty. RYDER'S DENTAL PARLORS..-. 138 BANK STREET. The only dentist by the name of RYDER in the city. The General Expression That the best FURNITURE is sold by Burrall & Co is be:ng supple mented by another that Buffid Co s prices are the lowest if quality is takeu into consideration at nil. Both are true and represent the Fur niture condition in Waterbury at present. However, a call at our Wiirerooms will convince you of the desirability of buying Furniture here. - J.M. Burrall & Co 60 Bank St. UNDERTAKING In all its ' Telephone, D. M. Stewart, lol Frank lin St. Messenger Boy for C. E. Soy. mour, 184 Maple street. Knabe Pianos. ; -. s ' We have an elegant stock of tiles high grade instruments which we W vite the public to inspect. T I Q 7 Driggs & Smith Co. Call and hear "The Waterbury Two Step" by Fred H. Lewis. PROF. BAITjE Teaches the latest ballroom dances. Glide Waltz taught in six private les sons. Highland Fling, Jig, Buck, Skirt, Tambourine, Sailor Hornpipe. Open daily. y 108 BANK STREET. L. J. Armbrusters WINE ROOM. 130 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Choice Liquors, Ales, Wines and Lager. All the favorite brands of Cigars.. Coolest place in the city. Give wf a call. . Hellmann's Beer , , IS FOR SALE IN EVERY FIRST CLASS SALOON IN CONNECTICUT. Imported Erlanger Hoffbreau. MADE BY FRANZ ERICH.. KR- LANGER, BAVARIA." i On draught at J. W. HODSON'S. 18 EXCHANGE PLACE. . , f Telephone. OUR ELEGANT HEW MANTEL. Store is filled with wood Mantles 66.00 upwards. Fire 1'lace Urates, $2.50 upwards. I ire Sets, Tongs, etc. $3.00 upwards. Spark Guards, $1.00 upwards. Glazed and ITnirla7ed THr for Ilearths. Floor?, Bath Booms. Call and see our elegaut Oak Mantel with beveled Mirror for $12.50, can be set against any wall. No need of fire place. We. have put closing out prices on Monuments and Headstones, too many of them. Open evenings. CHARLES JACKSON & SON, 312 BANK STREET, - LIQUORS For Medicinal and other purposes. The largest stock of Bottled Goods I a the city "to select from. Fiegenspan's Bottled Ale and Porter is the best for. Family use. T. E. GUEST, So South Main St. Mwsar-Busch Brewing ..issociitioa BUDWEISER LIGHT and MUNCHNER DARK LAGER on draught. The most wholesome and popular of beers. M. j. McEvoy's Cafe, ": Exchange Place, Waterbury Cona. 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 anv nart of the city. r Telephone 7fl.