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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1897.
Intoxication Generally comes on by drinking a bever age which should be put out of this great and glorious United States and kept out, too. When people want a drink they should be given that which is ex hilarating instead of intoxicating, then there would be more ha ppiness and pros perity in this land of freedom. Say! talk about exhileratiDg DRINK, there's no DRINK to equal our tea, its a nerve steadier, a life saver, and is the cause of many blissful lives. When you see a gathering f people and they all partake of a cup or two ol good xea (tne Kina we sell) HERE you see jovousness, and good will on all sides. Take warning. Be waro of what you DRINK. If you try it pound of TEA to-day you get a wheel barrow with it at Pftelan's T Store, 41 East Iain St. Waterbury Pocket and Table Cutlery -:o: , UGHTHfflG WASHIKG MACME, The only Machine made that will do the work : . - in a satisfactory manner. P. O AND 94 BANK STREET. WHITE FRONT. E" Telephone 20Q. For Certain Occasions A .Black Suit is indispensable, because it is worn more or less on formal occasions. The diffcrfnt makes are Prince Alberts, Cutaways and Sacks, either siiula or double breasted. We carry big lines of these goods in different grades. The prices for Sacks and Cutaways commence at $9.50 and go as high as $26 for the best. We .have made fortunate contracts and give the same advantages to our customers. Over 200 Suits of heavy clay worsted, cut in single and dou ble breasted Sacks and Cuta ways, made and trimmed in the 38t manner. These Suits are iniV to sell for SI 9. Wo pric them at $9.50. They are thcj greatest value offered in 5ff"city; absolutely fast colors. ". v'250 Suits, made in the same Styles as above, of a finer fin ished worsted, handsomely tailored. The price they should pell for is $18. We price-them $15. Sizes of the above lines to (It all shapes, 34 to 50 breast measure, regulars, longs and etouts. We fit more stout men Jn clothing than all stores put together. Jones, Ilorgan & Co f 6 AND 98 BANK STREET CITY NEWS. The board of public safety will hold an adjourned meeting at 8 o'clock this evening. Several of the local clergy attended the funeral of Father Mulholland in Fair Haven to-day. 'Round steak 10 cents to-morrow at Castle's market. He quotes extra low prices to-night's edition. Special forecast for Connecticut: Probably fair to-night and Saturday; northwesterly winds; cooler to-night, with frost. Workmen are connecting Hayden street and the main water supply on East Main street with the regulation size new water pipes. John F the three months old son. of Mr and Mrs James O'Donnell, 47 Wash ington street, died last night. The funeral took place this afternoon with interment in Calvary cemetery. Self preservation is the first law of human nature; you can. sustain that law by preserving yourself in one of the overcoats, suits, body coats or capes, now on sale at the Credit Cloth ing Co. Friends of Dr J. L. Moriarty hardly recognize him on the street to-day. His part in the opera last night (neces sitated the removal of his crop of whiskers, which is the reason for the inability to quickly recognize him. The remains of James Mayer, who died yesterday at the hospital, were re moved to his home in Waterville by Undertaker Mulville and the funeral will take place at 8 o'clock to-morrow morning to St Patrick's church. At a meeting of the Ladies Aid so ciety of the First Methodist church yes terday, Mrs L. M. Camp, Mrs Hull, Mrs Frederick Gillmor, Mrs M. L,. Weigner, Mrs Douglass Stuart and Mrs C. R. Rus sell were appointed to act on the work committee. Mary Ella, the fifteen years old daughter of Mr and Mrs B. H. Mat thews, 355 West Main street, died early this morning. Funeral services will be held at the family residence at 11 o'clock to-morrow morning. The remains will be taken to Forestville for burial on the 2:55 train in charge of Undertaker W. J. Spain. The High school football eleven will play two games to-morrow. The first will be a red hot game with the Kill house High school team of New Haven. In the afternoon they will play the New Britain Y. 1,1. C. A. at New Britain. The boys will make a good showing in both games, as they have been "getting together" in good style lately. A property owner on North Willow stret says that the women up 5n that section of the city have got a severe attack cf "burglar scare," occasioned by the numerous visits of house thisves in that locality recently. The least sound at night warrants a thorough search of the premises, and if a passer by looks too closely at a residence, he is branded with suspicion: Mrs Bridget Green, widow of the late William Green, died this morning at her home, 622 Baldwin street. She leaves two daughters, Mrs E. P. Hy land and Mrs J. M. Daly; also two son3, James and John Green, all of this city. Mrs Green was a woman of fine char acter and was held in the highest es teem by a wide circle of relatives and friends. James E. Byrnes, aged 27 years -fnd eleven months, died this morning at his home, 260 Cherry street. He lea ves a. wife and two children, his parents, Mr and Krs John Byrnes, four bro thers, John, Martin, Gecrge, Richard, and two sisters, Jennie and Agnes. The funeral will take place at two o'clock Sur.diy afternoon with services at the church of the Immaculate Con ception. , . A little baby girl just about able to toddle along drew a crowd about her en Bank street yesterday afternoon. She looked at everything and every body with amazement and evidently had nrt seen as much liveliness be fore. She was in the midst of a crowd of willing friends when found by her relatives from whom she had strayed, and was carried home in high glee. Court Actus, F. cf A. held a largeV attended meeting 'at Elk's hall last evening. Six candidates- were to be initiated, but the degree work was per formed on only two. Three new appli cations were received. Michael Kelly, chief ranger of Court Stephen J. Meany, visited the court, and extended it an invitation to attend the initiatory exercises at their next meeting on No vember 5, at which time their new de gree team will perform the work. J. R. Birney, who conducts a restau rant on Meadow street, has a horse named "Napoleon," who has a pecu liar attraction for the pavements in Ex change place. Almost every time he masses through the center, down he flops. Last night Mr Birney was driv ing along at an ordinary gait and when he reached Exchange place, the hor3e kept his record good by falling down again. Luckily he escapes always without doing vehicle or animal any damage. Thomas Doolin, the concrete contrac tor,Nreoently purchased the old Delaney property on Dublin street, opposite Mooney's saloon This land extends to the railroad tracks of the Meriden railroad. Mr Doolin is now engaged in cutting the land down to the level of the railroad tracks. The soil is composed largely of the gravel species and is quite beneficial to Mr Doolin's concrete business. In the event of a street ever going through there, as at one time proposed, connecting with the little street running from East Main street to the old "tan" shop property, this land would cut an important part in the improvement. Some one knocked a burning lanrn off the table in the residence of Frank Forcier, 663 South Main street, last evening, which came near being the cause of at big conflagration. The apartments are in an upper story of the Davis block, opposite Jewelry street, the largest frame building in that sec tion. An alarm was sent in from box 42, corner of South Main and Clay streets, and it was surprising to see how quickly the department appeared on the scene, a couple of the com panies having arrived before the n of the Waterbury Traction Co had ceased blowing. But as good time as the companies made the fire was extin guished when they reached the house, bo that the boys had their race for nothing. ' " v The Past Chief Rangers' association will meet to-night at 8 o'clock in G. A. R. hall. Many matters of importance will be acted on. Roland, the six months' old son of Mr and Mrs William DeLong of Round Hill street, died last night. The fune ral took place this afternoon with in terment in Riverside cemetery. Mchael Lane got drunk again yester day and raised trouble at his home. His sisters appeared against him this morning in the city court. He was given thirty days and costs on each case. An intoxicated man came nearly losing his life yesterday afternoon, as he left the New England road train at Hancock station. He had descended to the platform and the train started to move on, when he tumbled under the car. Conductor Metheney, who was in charge of the train saw the man fall and jumped from the train and pulled the man out of his dangerous position in time to avoid injury. Mary Galligan, 23, died at noon to day at the residence of her aunt, Mrs Thomas Andrews, of 330 West Grove street. She leaves three brothers, William, Henry and James, and a sis ter Anna, of Albany. The young lady was highly esteemed by a large circle of friends and acquaintances who will be pained to learn of her death, and they will extend to her relatives their sincere sympathy in their affliction. The Concordia Singing society is making preparations to give & grand concert in City hall on Monday even ing, November 22. The society will be assisted by the best talent to be ob tained and expect to give an enter tainment which will surpass anything given in Waterbury m a long time. Thomas J. Eyman is now correspond ing with several of the leading artists of the country and expects soon to be able to announce the proramme. "Very Rev John A. Mulcahy, V. G., the pastor of St Patrick's church, had a congestive chill at the parochial res idence on Church streat yesterday morning. Dr George C. Bailey was summoned and remained with Father Mulcahy for several hours. For a time the condition of the very reverend gentleman was serious-, but the ail ment finally yielded to the remedies ap plied by Dr Bailey. To-day Father Mulcahy is resting comfortably. He will be confined to his house for sev eral days. Hartford. Times. Several motions were argued in short calendar before Judge Wheeler in the superior court this morning. In the case of Elizabeth Flynn's appeal from probate a bond of $50 was ordered in a week. The case of Charles Stickles came to a sudden ending. The com plaint was changed to simple theft and he was given five months in jail. John Sullivan, charged with arson, failed to appear in court when called. Kis case was tried in the last term of the su peiror court and the- jury disagreed. He was charged with setting fire to the house cf Michael McSweesey. Sullivar failing to appear, his bqnds were called. David Sheehy was his bondsman. Court then adjourned until next Mon day, and the jury was excused rmtil next Wednesday. PRIEST LAID AT REST. Father Mulholland's Funeral Was Held This Morning. New Haven Oct 29. The. funeral oi the Rev Father Mulholland was large ly attended to-day at St Francis church. The exercises began at ten o'clock and continued for two hours. The church was appropriately draped with mourning emblems. The sermon was preached by the Rev Father Crea don, as it was impossible for Vicar -Geriera.1 Mulcahy to be present. He was to have preached the sermon, bui early yesterday morning was takci down with a chill, and foi several hours was under the constant cire of a physician Right Rev Bishop Tierney celebrated the mass. The deacons ol honor were Rev J. Cooneycf Rc-ckville and Rev T Cconey of Gvosvenerdale; deacon, of the mass, Rev P. O'Connor of Bethel, and sub deacon. Rev J .Corcoran ci New Haven. The acolytes were Rev E. J. Brcnns.n of Torrinrrtcn and Rev John MeGuinness of Waterbury; cen sor beirerRev E. O'Connell: masters of ceremonies, Rev W. J. McGurk and Rev D. J. P. Connor; honorary pall bearers, Rev J.. Cocney of Rockvillc, Rev T .Coouey of Grcisve.norda.le, Rev P. O'Connor of Bethel, Rev T. Broder-ir-k of Hartford, Rev John Russell o New Haven, Rev Father McKcon of New Hfiven. Rev Father Rodden of Bristol, Rev Dr Higgins, Paulist father of Ncv York. Very Rev Father Lao O. S. F. of Winsted, Rev P. Cunning ham of Brattlebcro, Vt;, active bearers James A Fogarty, C. H. Ccnwa.y. Pat rick Kent, J. P. Landers, A .McGinty, William L. Grem, P. Finerty, Jame; O'Reegan, T. Hushion and T. Coleman. A Socialist Sent to Prison for I, lie. Toulon, Oct. 29. Sinioalli, the Corsi ;an Socialist, who on Sept. 1 last stab ed and nearly killed M. Pastoureau, :he Mayor of this city, as the latter iras leaving the council chamber, was sonvicted at the "Var Assizes yesterday tnd sentenced to life Imprisonment at lard labor. Aslcs Dauiaea for IM-rorce. Phillipsburg, N. J., Oct. 29. Mrs. Emma Herring will go to Wllkesbarre, Pa., next week to institute a suit for $20,000 damages against the parents of her husband, George B. Herring, for alienating his affections. Mrs. Herring is 19 years of age. She was formerly Miss Emma Myers, and is the daugh ter of Uriah Myers, a conductor on the Central Railroad of New Jersey. Young Herring has gone to Oklahoma and be gun a suit for divorce under the laws of that State. On Saturday, November 13, the date of the great Yale-Harvard football match, to be played at Cambridge, Mass, he New England railroad will sell round trip excursion tickets to Boston at $5.00. These tickets will be good on train leaving Waterbury at 7:00 a. m., and returning from Boston by special train leaving at 6:20 p. m. This early notice is given to enable those intending to take advanage of the excursion, for the purpose of -wit nessing the game, to purchase admis sion and grand stand tickets. This is the first meeting between elevens from Yale and Harvard universities for three years. THE EVENING SCHOOLS. Superintendent and Teachers Ready to Receive Pupils. In regard to the evening schools which will open next Monday evening, Superintendent of Schools B. W. Tinker says that the school in the Crosby Grammar building will not only be a primary school, but will also be graded, and will cover four years of work, the chief studies being arith metic, writing, reading and language. There will also be geography, history aud work in physiology. The super intendent, aided by the several teach ers, will endeavor to make all the work of the most practicable nature. A specialty will be made of bookkeep ing and writing. Pupils can enter any one of the four classes, and when they have completed the work will receive a diploma. The schools open Monday evening at the regular hour, 7:15, and the teachers will be present to register the pupils. The Bank street -.chool will not be graded. LIBERAL ELECTED. London, Oct 29. The election held yesterday in the Barnsley division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, for a member of parliament to succeed Earl Compton, who upon the death of his father recently, succeeded to the lat ter's seat in the house of lords, as Mar quis of Northampton, has resulted in a liberal victory. The polling was as follows: 'Mr Joseph Walton, liberal, 6,744; Mr James Blyth, conservative, 3,454; Mr Peter Curran, independent labor party, 1,091. Dollar Wlient Attain, New York, Oct. 29. The dollar mark was reached again by December wheat the Produce Exchange yesterday. Bales at that price were made just be fore the official close of business at 2.15 D'clock, and the fact was the cause of cheering by the brokers in the wheat pit. The official close for the future was at $1.00, as gainst 98 cents on Monday. Later, on the curb, futures :o a considerable amount were dealt in it the dollar price. Boy Killed by n Bull. Reading, Pa., Oct. 29. Milton Eyrich, iged 14 years, employed on a farm ibove this city, went into the field yes terday morning to drive the herd of jows to water. A bull plunged for the boy, tossed him into the air, caught him on his horns the second time and igain tossed him up. - One horn pene trated the boy's abdomen. The bull tvas driven off and killed, aud the boy lied about the same time. TIMELY TOPIC'S. Ryan & Fitzmnurice will sell you a dillnr's worth of shoes th;,t is worth a dollar every time. Castle will sell chicken to-morrow at 10 and 12 cents a pound. Other meats in proprotion. Charles Jackson & Sons have a nice line of monuments, headstones and grave markers. Prices are lower than ever. L. P. & A. M. Guilfoile sell strictly first-class goods, and those who try them never try any other. t Dillon's Cash grocery house is a pretty good place to trade. You can buy sugar cured shoulders for 7 cents a pound to-morrow. Curran's prices are cut in two for to-morrow. Especially is this so in the ladies' and men's furnishing de partments. .M iller & l eek are selling paint now at ' x a gallon. WALL PAPERS' Away bel:w v:lue. We're determ'ned o fell out our Wall Paper stock be!ore we uu.ve. Fetter come now and get 10c Wall Papers f u- f.c per roll. 20c V sill P;,i e -s lot- lOi: pi r roll. 25c Wall I'a; era for 12'.,c per roll. fl('c Wall Papers for 5.rpe.- roll. 7rc Wall Papers for SSic per roll. SI Wm 1 Pa.- (-is for 5 e per n 1'. Those are the u pri-e that bring tr- de with the reading of then . ROOM MOULDINGS AT HALF riUCE 4c Mou).?'ng8 lor 3c per foat. tc Mouldings lor He per foot. Kc Mouldings for 4 - p?r foot. 10c Mouldings for oc per foot. You know we move to Center street very soon now. THE L F. EAASE CO., 35S to ICS GRAND ST. GENTLEMEN'S HIGH 4152 A GRADE SHOES. in all the new styles as well as the ever popular old shapes. Every variety of leather is repre sented. Box Calf, French Calf, Winter Tans and Patent Leathers, in shapes and toes to suit all tastes. We will warrant all but the patent leathers to give satisfactory service. The quality of these goods must not be judged by the low prices. A strict eye to business enabled us to buy at "bargain" figures and we sell the same way. B. J. FINN, 17 Exchange Place. WW li .- ..'V - JUST A word to tell you that we are having a sale of nicely Trimmed Toques, and tas price of them is $1.99. A Bigger value cannot be found. Just a word, too, to draw your attention to our J1.99 Trimmed Turbans, and it does not require a WORD From us to impress the purchaser with the fact that they are getting far more than their money's worth. CHASE, the Milliner, is making these offerings and they are but examples of the attractions to be found in his Mil linery establishment. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. FOOT BALL SUITS $1.35. A full line of Foot Ball Supplies at the lowest prices. AVe carry the largest" line of Sporting Goodj in the city. The D. 33. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. The Miller & Peck Go. The Best Liquid Paint fvlade at SI per Gal. Ready mixed for either insiae or outside use, in bl.-.ck or any shads, tint or color These paiuts , ,are ready for use and can be -tpi easil3' applied by snyoiie, requiring no mixing or addi tion of drytr. They are not a At c ed by heat or cold, dry quickly and have a beauti ful gloss and finish. The" enamel paint is tie more durable, econom'c d and beautiful than any other paint. It is no experiment, having stood the test of twecty j-ears wear without failing. We guarantee it to be composed of pure white lend, linseed oil and the best articles known to the trade. It does not fade but retaius its glass and brightness after years of wear. We have a 1 tl.e colors in small packages which we can fur nish at the same rate. 25c a quart or $1 per gallon. Come aud see Mr Cstorn, he will show j ou the goods and specimens o the work. The Miller & Peck Co Heartburn, Gas tritis1' and all ders positively cured." Grover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Eemedy is a specitic. One dose removes all distress, and aper mnnent cure of the most chronic and severe cases is guaranteed. Do not suf fer! A 60-ceut bottle will convince the most skeptical. APOTHECARIES HALL CO, Agts. Kelly's Rooster Says If we draw the water off the West Branch from the top and no' from the hot torn, we will have purer water than we are getting now. Try it. Kelly Says: lie will sell Washburn, Crosby & Co's Flour for $5.95, if you will give his m m an empty barrel. And try my . Molasses Candy, that won't stick to , , the teeth. DYSPEPSIA - 7 1 when you wear poorly fitting Clothing, because you are afraid that OUR RIGHTLY MADE KIND will cost you more. Our guarantee goes with every suit. We know that for $10, $12, $14, $15, $16.50, $18 or $20 we can give you better values than you ever bought before. Our wool Working Pants in neat hair lines at $2.00 are the best values that you can put on. Try them. Dress Pants $3.00 to $5.00. , J. B. MULLINQS, 97 to 103 Bank St. WHITE - TX-3IE3 $9 We are selling the Lad res is the most popular shoe in the city and the best JJJCY &; FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88 Bank Street. ustot our style . Scarcely a day passes that people dou"t come in here and ask us questions lik this: When are you going to have your clusing out sale? Arn't yoa aoing to mark things down pretty soon? Arn"t you going to advertise a "Great Removal Snle?" ou aren't going to let the chiince go by without having some sort of a hullabuloo are you? To all these we answer: No. We aren't going to do any of these things. It isn't our style. With business conducted as ours is there isn't any chance. Some merchants seem to be successful at that sor; of th ng but we wouldn't dare to risk it. We couldn't bt successful. We cau't humi eg the public, because we have never learned how. Our goods are all marked down to begin with. They are sold right ire n the start. They are marked at the closest figures we can afford to sell them at and we couldn't mark them any lower if we were to remove every week. So, far from trying to fool vou with the usual trick of the trade, we will show vou AT AIjL. TIMES RELIABLE. UP-TO-DATE llOUSEFURSTiSHINGS AT REASONABLE PRICES. Furniture, Carpets, Crockery, Stoves, Ranges, Undertaking Department CALLS, DISTRICT OFFICE, W. J. SPAIN, Undertaker. BOSTON FURNITURE CO, 111 South Main St, Waterbury, Conn. Mammoth Housefuruishers aud Undertakers. Lcwest Cash Pricei.' Easy Term ' of Payment. Prices the Lowest TERMS the most REASONABLE. Stock the mose extensive. Goods as good as can be found anywhere in the city, and in the greatest variety, can be 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. TTn 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 Everyone that has used f.i! gent's Instant Headache Cure Bow quickly they do the woitL Yrfe will guarantee them. Any Physician's Prescriptions Oom pounded at the lowest prioea in the oity. Nugenl's Pharmacy, in So llain and ScotUI Sci C H R YS A N TH E EiA U EV) S At Wholesale, Rose 15u- s, Carnations, Violets, Tuberoses, Bournrdia, CCc and $1.00 a r'o ten 72u a dozen 21c a dozen 20c a bunch 10c a bunch 3c See my stock of Palms aud Ferns. They are line. A DALLAS, 32 Union and 25 East Main street. Telephone 146. SOME are under the DELUSION that because our Clothing has so much more Style to it that it is more expensive. You are making the mis take of your life : - STORE :-: DO SHOE BEST SERVICE, REASONABLE. PRTCES NIGHT No 5 EAST MAIN STREET. For One Dollar You can buy a pair of Shoes, yes a pair that looks well for one dollar, hut we don't keep that kind, except for the inueaen. WHY? Because you know, as well as any-one with a rational amount of common sense must know, that it- is impossible to make a Shoe for that price, out of honest leather, and we won't, if wel nowit, sell a pair of Shojs that is not made of Honest Leather. We guarantee you ona dolh r's worth of hoes for every dollar you leae with us. ' RYAN & HTZMAURIK. 117-119 Bank St, Opp. Reid & Hughes. LADIES LIKE :TiiEn Tiiose Box Calf Shoes Wiih heavy sole in lace and buttoa .A.t. $1.98, These Shoes fie -jut the thing for frill an i are just the fa ue as oihers are aking 2.50 for. Coiue and ste them. " Have you got n piir of our MEN'S 1SOX 'AT,V riUOF.vef'? in I-.usset. Enrm-.-l and Black, 1 leave Soles, at $2.48. SH.Oo. nrt $3.4 -l. They're a 1 the go now for fall v ear. See them. A Drew S' oe f -r Alcn is our PATENT 'TIP MIOKS. Iice or Congress, at $1.8S and S2.-1S. 5?T We have a lin"1 of fhot'S for full we-ir that we wo h hl.;e you to see. Come i'l a d Ste ; them. J. G. JACKLE & SONS, Cut Price Shoe Sellers, 73-75 Bank Street. - Waterbury