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WATERBtJKT EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1897.
-U. Once in a Great While You May, . Put You'll Wait Many a Day To get another chance like the one we 'offer tWs, week. If you purchase a pound ot "Brass City" Coffee we will v put It In a splendid first quality block tin milk pail hung by a swinging handle. Remember, we cannot give something frpofifl 1 f V, Ano vfMnH rf pnffpo find have the quality what it is, but just to Induce coffee drinkers to try our 25c per ound we, will strain a point aDd give tne pall lor a snort time only, in you like a good, strong, nerve-bracing and life-prolonging drink, try Brass City Triple Blend Coffee, 25c per pound, in the pail, at Pluto T Store, 41 East Main St. Watcrbury WINE AND CIDER PRESSES, , t POTATO HOOKS, BUSHEL BASKETS, . JK BIZES FROM ONE-HALF TO FOUR BUSHELS. ; FISHINGTACKLE, CfUNS, RIFLES, AMMUNITION re are going to close out our line of HOTCLES AND h?V- -RTnvryr.-F. STrNrrmrFS. Gome in and get Pj ices. P. J. BOLAN, JO AND 94 BANK STREET. ' WHITE FRONT. Telephone 200. You Think About your clothes to- flay than at any other time, Your last year's suit is un doubtedly shabby, yet you do not feel like paying your tailor $40 or $50 for a new one; t ' . and you shouldn't. This label , .1 i ' i muss ; ciouies wnicn are in every way peers of the best merchant tailors' products, and are exclusively for sale by us in. this city. You can be perfectly fitted in either single or double breasted sack suit or cutaway rock of this superb make at f 12.00, $15.00, $18.00, $20.00 6r $25.00 ; the higher prices only meaning added fineness of materials and trimmings. No complicated measure ment, only one try-on and money back when you want it Jones, Morgan & Co I - MflitTEHta ia 5 X . o t. -vrxr crrDffT For sale NT I VO AViU yo DAim oxjEWCiiiJ. store. t" & CITY NEWS. "The Indian" at the opera house this evening. D. J. Tucker of Wallingford, for merly of this city, spat Sunday In town with friends. Free election returns will be given out at the Jacques to-night between the acts of 'The Indian." The regular monthly meeting of the Young Women's Friendly league will be held this evening at 8 o'clock. Clement Harpin has severed his connection with Le Connecticut, the Freneh paper which is being publish ed in this city. Joseph T. Fitzpatrick of Ansonia was in town over Sunday. He spent to-day in town also, watching the election contest. On Wednesday evening next Court Linden, F. of A., will entertain her friends with a smoker. All the local Foresters are invited and a good time is guaranteed. At the masses at St Francis Xavier church yesterday, it was announced that the Dominican Fathers will open a two weeks' mission there the first Sunday in January. Benjamin, the four months old son of Mr and Mrs Benjamin Matthews, 53 Spring street, died yesterday. The funeral took place this afternoon with interment in Calvary cemetery. The First division, A. O. H., has changed meeting nights from the first and third Mondays to the first and third Tuesdays of each month, at the Fifth division rooms in G. A. R. hall. Four couples on four bright yellow tandems attracted much attention about town yesterday. They came in to town from East Main street about noon and were seen about the city un til almost evening, when they depart ed for their unknown home. Frank Gaily, aged fifty years, who was Injured a few weeks ago while un loading rails in the Naugatuc,k freight yards, died at the hospital yesterday. The funeral will take place from his late residence, 32 Jackson street, to St Cecilia's church. Interment will be at Calvary cemetery. Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, is making a tour of the New England states in the interests of organized la bor. He will deliver an address to a mass meeting in Boston on Wednes day evening, under the auspices of the Central Labor union, and will visit Hartford on Friday. If the person who stole a cute little rabbit from the rear yard of a Cooke street residence last night, will return the same, there will be nothing said about the milk that was stolen also. The rabbit was highly prized by the little owner, and she is sad, Indeed to day, at losing her pet. Perhaps the person who took the rabbit, also took the milk so as to be sure to have some thing for the animal to er M. W. Shaughnessy, secretary of the F. C. Bushnell company, wholesale grocers of New Haven, died yesterday at the Hartford hospital as a result of injuries received in a runaway acci dent which occurred in New Britain recpi ' . The injury which waa the din. cause of -Mr Shaughnessy's c'- .to. was a broken leg, the bruises ji iUg so serious that lockjaw resulted. Mr Shaughnessy resided in Meriden, but was well and favorably known all over the state. There appears to be a misunder standing or doubt among many as to who the nine delgates were who voted for Father Treanor at the school con vention, and at the request of several delegates we publish herewith the names of the men who did vote for Father Treanor: John F. Whelan, first ward; James Freney, second ward; Matthew Wallace and James HTiernan, fourth ward, and the entire fifth ward delegation: Timothy Car mody, D. J. Slavin, John Healey, Henry Welch and John Keefe. WEATHER. PREDICTIONS. Washington, Oct 4. 'Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut: Fair to-night and Tuesday; frost in the in terior to-night; temperature will rise slowly Tuesday; easterly winds be coming variable. Maine, New Hampshire and Ver mont: Fair to-night and Tuesday; frost to-night, slightly warmer Tues day; variable .winds becoming south westerly. Eastern New York: Fair to-night and Tuesday; frost to-night; slightly warmer Tuesday; variable winds. TAKEN FROM THE RIVER. St Louis, Oct 4. Charles E. Wing, an attorney from Greenville, Ky, lies dead on a slab at the morgue. His body was taken from the river at the foot of Haven street in South St Louis. Whether his death was due to accident, suicide or murder has not been estab lished. All that is known of the cir-; cumstances surrounding the case is that Wing arrived in St Louis last Wed nesday morning form his home in Greenville secured and paid for a room at 2,015 Eugenia street, where he re malned but a few minutes and was not seen again by his landlady until she was taken to the morgue last night to identify his dead body. ASKED TO COMPETE. San Francisco, Oct 4. The archi tects of the world have been invited to enter a competition for the new build ings of the university of California. Models and maps of the ground will be placed at various accessible points in Europe and America, and ample time' will be allowed for the preparation of the designs. , , BICYCLE RIDER HURT. Bridgeport, Oct 4. Allen Gould, a well known young man, was seriously and perhaps fatally injured while riding a bicycle last evening by collid ing with a team. He was riding about two miles east of Bridgeport with two companions when the accident oc cured. BUCKLETTS ARNICA SALVE. The best salve in me world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and posi tively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satis faction r mney reiundea. Price 25o Apothecary Hall Co's drug store. THE OPENING NIGHT. The Catholic Women's Association Will Entertain Its Friends To-Nigh t, The Catholic Women's association will give its opening entertainment at St Patrick's hall this evening. An ex cellent programme has been prepared and refreshments of all kinds will be served. It will be a pleasant place to spend the evening. The following is the programme: Violin solo Selected, Miss Isabel Monteith. Soprano solo "Villanelle," Dell Aqua Miss Mary G. Sullivan. Reading, "The Spanish Mother,' Miss Delia O'Hearn. Soprano solo "Springti ," Becke: Miss Mary G. Suifivan. Intermission. Baritone solo "Even Bravest Heart," Gounot! Mr M. J. McEvoy. Violin solo Selected, Miss Isabel Monteith. Soprano solo Selected, ' ( . Miss Mary G. Sullivan. THE HAYMARKET MASSACRE- Ailarchists Are Preparing to Celebrate the Anniversary of the Execution. Chicago, Oct 4. Anarchists who are arranging for a demonstration in memory of the men executed for the Haymarket massacre, have dropped a bomb, so to speak, into the council of the Chicago Federation of Labor, by asking for the official endorsement and co-operation of union labor. The invitation stirred up last night a hall hour's violent debate. The executed men were declared to have been both the brothers and the enemies of men as fast as succeeding speakers could get the floor and express themselves. At length the high council of union labor went upon record by repudiating any implied fraternity between union ism and anarchy, and flatly refused to take part in the coming exercises. The invitation to take part in the memorial services was rejected by a vote of about 4 to 1. After the vote a majority of the anarchistic element left the hall in a. body. The anarchists' will hold the memor ial meeting as usual but it is expected to be a tame affair. BATTLE WITH CATTLE THIEVES. They Had Rounded Up Eighty Head of Cattle When Attacked. Baker City, Oregon, Oct 4. Sheriff Kilbourn and posse, engaged in a battle with two cattle thieves about 9 o'clock last night on the lower Powder river. In all about forty shots were exchang ed. It was dark when the sheriff and hla men came across the bandits, who naa witn them, eighty head of cattle. Both sides opened Are and Fred Hull, one of the thieves was shot through the arm. Both escaped in the darkness and, Hull rode to this city, where he called a doctor to dress his wounds. He waa arrested in his room. His partner, Earl Wheeler ,has not yet been cap tured. It was the plan of the thieves to drive the cattle into Idaho and ex change them and then drive the strange cattle back here to be slaughtered. The thieves are members of a gang which have operated extensively in this sec tion. , PRESIDENTIAL APPOINTMENTS. Washington, Oct 4. The president today made the following appoint ments: William R. Finch of Wisconsin, en voy extraordinary and minister pleni potentiary of the United States to Par aguay. To be consuls of the United States: James I. Dodge of Indiana, at Nagas aki, Japan; George W. Dickinson of New York, at Belleville, Ontario; Alvin Smith of Ohio, at Trinidad, West In dies; Percy MsElrath of New York, at Turin, Italy. Joseph Perrault of Boise, Idaho, to be surveyor general of Idaho. WATERBURY MAN REINSTATED. Boston, Oct 4. The following bulle tin was posted at L. A. W. headquar ters here to-day: Sanctions, H. W. Hutchinson, Pepperell, Mass, October 5. Suspensions, Ernest J. Rogers and A. D. Rogers, Melrose, Mass, perma nently suspended from cycle racing and further suspended from all track privileges or as officials in any capac ity. Fred Bedard, Burlington, Ver mont, suspended under clause 1. Re instatements, H. F. Hull, Manchester, N. H., reinstated; George Siviter, Wp terbury, Conn, reinstated at noon to day. WINDLE IS IN CHARGE. Newtown, Oct 4. It is expected tha. no further steps will be taken in thrt case of Charles W. Windle, the keeper of the Ronald castle, the barn of which was burned Friday. Windle was not arrested on a charge of incendiarism, and the constable says he did not serve such a warrant. He was sim ply detained at the castle in charge of an officer. The matter has been drop ped and Windle is still in charge as keeper of the castle. COLLEGE YEAR OPENED. Nw York, Oct 4. The formal open ing cf Columbia college's 144th aca demic j ear took place this morning in the new library building donated by President Seth Low. About 2,000 stu dents were present. Religious services were conducted by the Rev Dr George K. Vandewater, the chaplain of the col lege, after which President Low made an address. The lectures will be be gun to-morrow. THE TRUCK RAN AWAY. Norwich, Oct 4. Fire at 11 o'clock this morning caused $4,000 worth of damage to the lactory of Hopkins & Allen, manufacturers of guns, revol vers and bicycles. The fire started in some powder stored in the third floor, which was ignited by the heat of the sun through a glass roof. A hook and ladder truck, drawn by men, got beyond control going down a hill and ran over three men, injuring them. Irving Har vey, one of the three, had his leg bro ken. ' THE D ANBURY FAIR. Will Be Opened Tp-Morrow With Fly ing Colors. Danbury, Oct 4. The Danbury fair will be formally opened to-morrow with bicycle races. Titus, Trm But !er, Bates and several other crack riders are entered in the professional classes and it is expected that the meet will be one of the best ever, held in Connecticut. The cattle exhibition will also take place to-morrow and every class is filled to over-flowing. The horse racing will begin on Wednesday and there will be trotting every afternoon during the remainder of the week. One of the features will be the pacing horse Maryland who goes against time without a driver. A continuous vaudeville performance will be given in front of the grand stand. 'A captive balloon will also be one of the attractions. The exhibits in the buildings and tents are unusu ally large and handsome. The show people will be allowed more latitude han those were last year and are al ready in the town in great numbers. NEW YORK POLITICS. Attracting the Attention of People in All Parts of the World. London, Oct 4. The newspapers here generally pay much attention to the New York political campaign, publish ing long articles, dispatches and edi torials on the subject. The Globe says: "Judging from the Times' dispatch, Henry George will be the next mayor. The Americans do not exceed a quarter of the whole popu lation and the European anarchists, so cialists, Italians, Poles, Hungarians and Russians, all the very lowest of their race, will support the man whose chidish economics and wild theories are derided in every capitol of Europe. These being the people who sway pub lic opinion, it is the height of absurdity to rave about blood being thicker than water." The Pall Mall Gazette's artlcler'writ ten by an American., concludes with stating that Tammay"Vill win. S A WAPERBURY WHEEL. It- ll-MSe" of interest to the public in general and to wheelmen in particular, to know that the wheel ridden by Star tyack of Philadelphia in the great U.wenty-five mile race at Philadelphia on Saturday, in which the above named gentleman distanced by five yards, little Jimmy Micha.el, the Welch wonder of the world, was manufactured in Water bury. The wheel was made by the Anglo-American Cycle Co, whose office is located on Meadow street. The parts are manufactured at the American Pin Co's plant at Waterville. This will un doubtedly be quite a .boom for the wheel, as Michael has been pitted against riders of all kinds of wheels since his arrival in this country, and this is his first defeat on American soil. The wheel is chainless and is the first really successful chainless wheel that has been run in the country. Those who believe chronic diar rhoea to be incurable should read what Mr P. E. Grisham.'of Gaars Mills, La, has to say on the subject, viz: "I have been a sufferer from chronic diarrhoea ever since the war and have tried all kinds of medicines for it. At last I found a remedy that effected a cure and that was Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy." This medicine can always be depended upon for colic, cholera morbus, dys entery and diarrhoea. It is pleasant to take and never fails to effect a cure. 25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 South Main street. North End pharmacy, 410 North Main street, Wa terbury. OUR REMOVAL SALE! HITS THE CARPET DEPARTMENT HITS IT HARD, TOO; Puts prices where buyers like to see them, Down, Down, Way Down We intend to sell to every Carpet cus tomer that comes into our store. Give us a chance at you. THE L F. H1ASE CO., IBS to 168 GRAND ST. copyright teV Up to Date Styles. A Ladies' Bull Dog toe, for a comfortable walking shoe, is the latest and most sensible fashion that it has been their good fortune to have reign iu the realm of shoes. The bull dog toe is wide, easy and comfortable for a walking shoo such as setsiole English woman take their daily tramps in. They are also durable, and we are selling them at a low price in lace aud button. E. J. FINN, 17 Exchange Place. After the Opening: THE FIRST GUN FIRED, AND THE RESULT. Well we can only say the success of the affair was unprecedented. To those who were not present at the Opening, we would say that our line of MILLINERY - GOODS Is complete in every detail and comprises choice assortments of all articles - necessary to produce fashionable and desirable HAT WEAR, I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. Beauty 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 lor.'SVa terbury. Also ask for Helen L. Johnson's Cook Book Free. The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. The Miller & Peck Co We are in a position to serve you quite remarkably in the way of prices on desirable goods. The following items win serve iu demonstrate the fact. ALii 5c' "" All wool double fold Serge, all colors. At 39c. ' 85 inch all wool Imperial Diagonal, in all the newest shades, can't match them less than 50c. At 98c. 45 inch French Batina Cloth, in illum inated mixtures, satin luster finish. At 75c. Satin finish, black brocaded, in entire ly Dew designes, all wool, 45 inch wide, would be cheap at $1. At 59c. Black brocade Silk, new patterns, bright handsome black, very heavy quality, value 75c. At 75c. One of the most desirable things i3 Meltonette, plain listed goods, 54 inches Wide. At 59c. Changeable and figured Taffeta Silk, our line at this price is remarkable for quality aud newness. At EOc. 24 inch "Velveteen, .all shades, very desirable for shirt waists, At 49c. New weaves iu Dress Goods, plain and iancy. Ask to see the illuminated Cheviettes, they are very nandspme. At $4.98. Ladies' cloth Capes, made of black Kersey, 2o inches long, 140 inches sweep trimmed with cloth points, cannot dupli cate less than $3.50. At $3.98. Ladies' Jackets made of all wool As- trsichan cloth, half silk 'lined. Good value at $8.03. LADIES' BEADY TO WEAR SEPAR ATE DRESS SKIRTS. The best values ever offered. You couldn't have them made or buy them elsewhere at so little price. At $2.93. Black brocade mohair skirts, extra fine quality, 4 yards wide, value $5.50. Other skirts from $1.25 to $10.00. DYSPEPSIA,! Heartburn,Gas- tntis and all Stomach Disor ders positively cured. ' G rover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Remedy 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. This Booster Says: If the Democ crats will vote as they talk, the Republicans will carry the Town? City and School Tickets by from 500 to 800 ma jority. Kelly Says: All grades of Flour has reduced 25 cents on a barrel- ....... Pfrdm L r?M njLy ly 7( - &tfLJZ4t II el Ma 1 fBJl f. .ism city. Boys' Suits $1.87, $2.50, $3:50, $3.98, $4.85, $5.00, $6.50 and $7.00. Youths' Suits $5.00, $7.50, $8.00 and $12 00. Young Men's Suits $7.50, $8.00, $10.00, $12.00, $15.00, $16.50, $18.00r $20.00, $22.00, $25 00. Men's Suits $10.00,. $12.00, $15.00, $16.50, $18.00, $20.00, $22.00; $25.00, $28.00. Overcoats, light weight, $8.00 to $20.00. Trousers for men, dress or work" $2.00 to $7.00. RIGHTLY-MADE Clothing at low prices. Ji B. MULLINGS, WHITE - -IF-You Areiiotiking Fbr In all kinds of GOOD FOOTGEAR cheap. Call on us. LUCY & FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88 Bank Street. Business is Booming And Why'? Because we are always prepared to serve the pub lic well. . Because promises are always kept. Everything is found just as represented. Our prices are reasonable,.. Our Terms are Liberal." We treat our patrons with consideration. We study their interest" aud always offer the best values that Money and Experience can buy. yT -V Full line of House Furnishings ready fov Inspection! FURNITURE, CARPETS, CROCKERY, STOVES. RANGES and EVERYTHING for HOUSEKEEPING. 7 - . Undertaking Department. Best Service, Prices Reasonable, Night Calls, District Office, No 5 East Main Street ' r W. J. SPAIN UNDERTAKER BOSTON FURNITURE CO, Mammoth Hou3efuruiahers and Undertakers. .Lowest Cash Prices. Easy Term K of Payment. Prices the Lowest, TERMS the most REASONABLE. Stock the nose extensive. Goods as good as can be found anywhere In the city, and In the greatest variety, can ba found at the warerooms of J. G. Twin ing & Co. They are prepared to fur nish your house complete from cellar to attic for either cash or credit. Un dertaking in all its branches by either Catholic or Protestant undertakers. Night calls answered at District Tele graph office, No 5, East Main street. J. G. Twining & Co, 188-90 South Main and 38 Grand St, Next Town Hall, Torrington, ' "It is a Wonder" To Everyona that has nsed Agent's Instant Headache Curs Bow quickly they drf th work. We will guarantee them. s pg Any Physician's Prescriptions Com pounded at the lowest prioesin the oit. Nugent's Pharmacy, tci So Main and Soovill StJ. Josh F. Faum, Mgr. Bulbs, Bulbs, Bulbs. For Winter and Spring Flowering, HYACINTHS, TULIPS, NARCISSUS, CROCUS, ANEMONES, SNOWDROPS, CALLAS, LILIES, FRES1AS and many others. My priceB are the low est for first-class stock. I import my own bulbs direct from the grower. Make out your list and I will give you prices. A DALLAS, 32 Union and 25 East Mala street. Telephone 14G. "We would hang our banner on the outer wall, where every man, woman and child witmn twenty miles of W aterbury would con it. ti n rl l-nnw V w j.u ixu i .... that we have the largest and best stock of Clothing ever offered in this 97 to 103 Bank Street. : - STORE : -: A 111 SOUTH MAIN ST. WATER BUR Y,' CT. J RYAN & FITZMAURICE. Pnlcut or Kmmel Leath- ' er, the only thing to do is to s.o to a trusty place and then hope for the best. Pnteut and Enamel cover pi multitude of sins in a mul-, itiiude of places. We've the gbest th it's made, that's as ?far as we can go ; and while we don't guarantee tlreir . uot cracking, our J5 Patent Calf and Double Sole Enam el Shoe for men, either' ' rllanan's or Stetson's, guar- , ?antee you the very best im ported stock, n hand sewed Shoe and a perfect fit. IF YOU WILL WEAR RYAN & FITZUAURIC2 117-119 Bank Street. - It's a Beauty. The nl ovf represents our LA DIES' FINE ShOES, in lace or button, at $2,48 They are made of nice fine stock and are equal to many 3.00 shoes. Then we have a LADIES' lON GOLA SHOE in lace and button at JS 1.4 8 that, we claim is as good as others $2.00. Try a pair. Boys' bang up shoes, all solid, 98c Misses dongola shoes, lace and button, : 79c Children's shoes, spring heel, 49c Ladies' opera slippers, 49c Also many other bargains which J. G. JACKLE & SO: Cut Price Shoe Seliars, 73-75 Bank Street, - VVaterbury. A: V lllllllllllllllllll I - J