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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1.897.
Intoxication Generally comes on hy drinking a bever age which should lie put out of this great and glorious United States aud kept out, too. When eople want a drink they should be given that which is ex hilarating instead of intoxicating, then there would he more happiness and pros perity in this land of freedom. Say! talk about exhlleiating DRINK, there's no DKINK to equal our tea, its a nerve steadier, a life saver, and is the cause of many blissful lives. When you see a gathering of people and they all partake of a cup or two of good Tea (the kind we sell) THERE you see joyousness, and good will on all fides. Take warning. Be waro of what you DRINK. If you try a pouid. of TEA to-day you get a wheei baryow with it. at ,?-' ; - r. Phelan's T Store, 41 East Main St. :: tfaterburj Pocket and Table Cutlery 'j :o: - r UGH1HIBG WASHING MACH1HE, The only. Machine made that will do the work in a satisfactory -u . manner. it P.J. BOLAN, QQ AND 94 BANK STREET. WHITE FRONT, Telephone 200. 1V1 VUltUllA VUUUUlVilU A TJ1 -.1- Cij. j: n 1 a j-i.civ oun io uiQispensaDie, because it is worn more or less on formal occasions, TThe different ' makes are Prince Alberts, Cutaways and Sacks, either single 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 contraets and give the same i ftuTctuiagca i uut customers Over 200 Suits of heavy clav vfBft'Cu., tui iu smzfie ana aou- -i i - vr wt-j. J.JLL best manner. These Suits are made to sell for $12. We 'price them at $9.50. They are the greatest value offered in .this city; absolutely fast colors. 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 tn fit all shapes, 34 to 50 breast measure, regulars, longs and stouts. We fit more stout men in clothing than all store3 put together. Jones, Morgan & Co OUTnTTERS. ?6 AND 98 BANK STREET CITY NEWS. "A Breezy Time' at the ODera house this evening. Jospeh McGuire, of New York city, ia visiting iMiss L.. Dougherty, of 7 Emerald street. The Catholic Women's association will hold their regular monthly meet ing to-night at 8 o'clock. James Dunn, the director of the Liberty Glee club, of this city, has made arrangements for the club to sing in Springfield, Mass, also in Port chester, N. Y., at musical festivals this month. Jeremiah Crane, an architect in the office of Joseph Jackson, who has been quite ill for about a month with an. ab cess in Jie ear, is improving rapidly and will be able to return to his work in a few days. The engagement is announced of Miss Bridget Ward to William Nolan. Miss Ward is a popular employe of the Miller & Peck Co and Mr Nolan is a well known and popular employe of the Waterbury Clock Co. To-day is the feast of All Saints In the Catholic church and services in keeping with this holyday were held in the various Catholic churches. To morrow is All Souls day and masses will be said in all the churches to morrow morning for the souls of de parted members of the churcn. The High school hoys feel very keen ly their defeat by the Hillhouse team at New Haven on Saturday. One of the leaders lays the blame to the weak "ends" on the High school team. These places will be strengthened at once. They were also unfortunate In having three of their best players- disabled at the start. Better luck next time. The funeral of Mrs Thomas Ferris took place yesterday afternoon, from her late residence, on Ridge street, to St Francis Xavier's church, where a mass of requiem was celebrated by the Rev Father Clark. The pallbearers were: Michael Cavanaugh, Daniel Gar vey, John Parker, Patrick Shea, James Healey and Simon Moynahan. The floral offerings were very handsome. The Interment was In St Joseph's cemetery. At the church of the Sacred Heart yesterday Father Treanor preached the Bemion at the 10:30 mass, taking his theme from the feast of "All Saints which falls on to-day (Monday). His sermon was very interesting and in structive. Father Treanor also pub licly thanked those who assisted in making the opera given on Thursday night such a marked success, especially those outside of the parish, -wno so willingly worked for the success of the affair. Father Slocum talked to his parish ioners yesterday regarding the pro posed new chapel, which will soon, be erected on the lot facing Beacon and Crown streets, near the Bishop street school. The building will be known as St Thomas' chapel, to perpetuate the memory of the Rt Rev Thomas F. Hendricken, whose work on behalf of the church in Waterbury during his pastorate here showed him to have been a man of wonderful foresight and did much to make easy the way for the phenomenal growth of the Catholic population In this town during the past thirty or forty years. St Joseph's cemetery was visited by quite a large number of people yester day. Those who did not call to visit the graves of relatives, wished to at tend either one of the three burials in the afternoon. The cemetery has been beautified recently by the erection, of twelve or fifteen headstones and mon uments, while more are being in pro cess or are contracted for Among the recently erected monuments are three handsome ones on the family plots Of Assistant Postmaster John T. Boylan, the late James Lunny and Patrick Ho sey respectively. Work will be com menced this week on a large monu ment on the plot of Mr Dwyr of Platts Mills. , ... Last evening an alarm from box 312, corner of Meadow and Bank streets, called the department to the Italian colony, between Bank and Canal streets, where a fierce fire was raging in one of John W. Gaffney's tenement houses. The occupants of'the build ing, and the number was legion, rush ed in all directions, screaming and yelling like madmen. The firemen worked hard, still it took them almost an hour to get it under control. The damage to the building is estimated at between $500 and $1,000 and the ten ants are out about $500. -. It is thought that the origin of the fire was due to a spark which escaped from one of the boarder's pipes, who was taking a few whiffs in bed, hut whether this is true or not, no one knows for sure. The funeral of James E. Byrnes took place yesterday afternoon from his late residence, 260 Cherry street, to the church of the Immaculate Con ception, where services were conduct ed by the Rev Father McMahon. The pallbearers were: Edward Fagan, Michael Cass, John McMahon, Wil liam Cosgrove, Joseph Derwin and James Slavin. The floral offerings in cluded a pillow, lettered "Husband;" a cross marked "Brother;" wreath in scribed "Jimmie" and a large bouquet, from the wife and relatives of the de ceased; bouquets from the Misses Cleland, Margaret Fitzgerald and Elizabeth Horgan, Mrs Thomas Fen ton, Mrs M. E. Quigley, iMrs Theodore Knapp and Mrs C. A. Elliott. The In terment was in St Joseph's cemetery. Master Frank" Fitzpatrick of Cherry street is the proud possessor of a gen uine donkey, or ass, such as all have heard about in Irish stories. When hitched to a little dog cart and driven leisurely along by Master Fitzpatrick the outfit attracts much attention. The owner proudly points to the "cross" on the donkey's back as a proof of its being the proscribed real article. Yesterday he was driving out Dublin street when he was stopped by an old lady of Irish birth, who wanted to have a "good look" at the ass. "Well! well!" she declared "he's just like them I -vised to see across the water. I wish I knew of a child that had tho whooping cough now and I would give it a cure. Yes," she continued, "its a sure cure too You just hold the ass and make the sick child go under its body three times and tho whooping cough is knocked higher than a kite." Frank is willing to try the remedy on anyone ,and says the donkey is docile and won't kick, - - - The board of aldermen will hold a meeting at 8 o'clock this evening. The funeral of Mrs Reilly of Nauga tuck will he .held to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock to St Francis church. The funeral of Mrs Johanna. Mullane will take place from her late home on Cossett street at 8:30 o'clock to-morrow morning. Special forecast for Connecticut: Heavy rain to-night and Tuesday; pos sibly clearing by Tuesday night; cooler Tuesday; increasing southeast erly winds .possibly high on the coast Tuesday. John McGrath, the Mill street plumb er, shouldered his gun and went into the woods yesterday morning and last night he displayed a fine lot of rabbits and squirrels as the result of his ef forts. Father Treanor requests all those who have not handed in the opera books of the "Pirates of Penzance," to do so at once as they must be re turned to the firm from which they were let&eG If not Father Treanor will be obliged to pay the price of new books. St Joseph's T. A. Society will meet on the lower floor of St Patrick's hall Sunday morning next at 6:45, a. m. for the purpose: of attending in a body at the 7 o'clock mass in the church of the Immaculate Conception. All members are expected to be present as per by laws. Saturday evening the selectmen awarded contracts for supplying the almshouse with coal, meat, fish and bread for six months as follows: Coal, John, McElligott, $5.23 per gross ton; meat, L. P. & A. M. Guilfoile, 24 cents per pound; bread, A. Bouffard, $2.99 cents per hundred pounds; fish, D. J. McCarthy, B1 cents per pound. The funeral of Mrs Bridget Green took place yesterday afternoon from her late residence on Baldwin street, to the church of St Francis Xavier, where services were read by the Rev Father Ciurtin, the choir rendering ap propriate Elections. The pallbearers were William Murray, Martin Brennan, Thomas McEvoy, Patrick Pendy, James Murnane and Patrick Madden. The interment was in St Joseph's cemetery. There were several beautiful floral tri butes. The Amaryllis Reading circle held an interesting meeting Saturday even ing and talked up plans for the work of the coming season. The circle will hereafter meet every Thursday even ing. The following officers were elect ed for the next term : James W. Gala vin, president; Mary Elizabeth Smith vice president; Frances M. Hamilton, secretary: Martin Scully, treasurer! J. E. Smith, Helena Corcoran, Thomas F. Bligh and Helen Quigley constitute the board of directors. In the case of Thomas McNellis charged with assault of Joseph Meyer, a nolle was entered after the evidence was given in the city court this morn ing. Meyer aid he was struck with a stone in the eye last Tuesday on North Elm street This morning he could not identify the boy. In the assault case of Mary Miamo, charged with striking Marie Josepha, sentence was suspend ed. This case was to come up Satur day, but Marie Josepha and Louis Sa vino, the witnesses failed to appear. This morning each was ordered to pay the cost of the capias, $3.60. The funeral of Mary Galligan took place this morning from her late resi dence, 336 West Grove street, to the church of the Immaculate Conception, where services were read by the Rev Father Slocum. The pallbearers werf Thomas and John McCann; Edward and William Deegan, William Hughes and Thomas Corigan. The floral trib utes included a broken column, dove and bouquet, from the employes of the press room f the Waterbury Brass Co ; star, lettered, "N. E. O. P.; twenty three chrysanthemums tied with white ribbon, Miss Dwyer; violets, Miss Julia L. Igo; palms, Mr and Mrs Thomas F. Andrews; bouquets, Mr and Mrs David Bristol, Mr and Mrs E. J. Davis and F. G. Lancaster. The remains were la ken to New Haven In' charge of Un dertaker John Moriarty. The inter ment was in St Bernard's cemetery. City hall was crowded Saturday night at the fair of St Francis Xavier's par ish, over 1,300 persons being in attend ance, including quite a good many citi zens not often seen in such places , who dropped in to see the Irish booth. An interesting stage programme will be rendered this evening and a big house is looked for. Among the attractions will be a blackthorn exhibition by Prof Thade O'Toole ,the famous club twirl er, who will show Waterbury people some new maneuvers in this line of athletic exercise; Irish dances to flute and fiddle accompaniments, and char acter sketches by Prof John Fields. There will also he several appropriate selections by Bergin's orchestra The Hold Name society of St Francis Xavier's parish will be escorted to the hall by the parish drum corps. The exhibit of Irish relics is attracting con siderable attention and it is quite pro bable that the fair now in progress Is but the preliminary step to several such exhibits which will be held in Waterbury in the future. PARSON DAVIES' CHALLENGE. Wants to Back Joe Choynski Agajnst "Tut" Ryan. St Louis, Nov 1. Parson Davies has issued the following challenge to "Tut" Ryan of Australia in behalf of Joe Choynski. Ryan is now in New York: "Learning that "Tut" Ryan, the cham pion Australian heavyweight pugilist, is desirous of arranging a match with any of the heavyweight puhiiists in this country. I match Joe Choya ciH Hon TJVnnHsco. against him for a limited round contest to take place on or about Decembers, under Marquis oi Queensberry rules. Choynski has signed with a Chicago club to moot Ryan, Maher or Goddard. The clab will give the boxers fifty per cent of the gross gate receipts." UNION PACIFIC SOLD. Omaha, Nov 1. The Union Pacific railroad was sold to-day to the re-organization committee for $39,883, 281.87. The railroad property -eras sold for $13,6-15,250.99. Hundreds of precious littlo ones owe their lives to Dr Thomas' Electric Oil the sovereign cure for croup and all other throat or lung diseases , A PAID FIRE DEPAREMENT. A "Volunteer" Who Thinks the De partment Is All Right As It Is. Editor of the "Democrat:" The report of the meeting of the board of public safety, published in Saturday's "Democrat" was a revela tion to the public in general and to the members of the fire department in particular. We were told that with a change of administration would come better government and a decrease in the burden placed upon owners of property who feel that they are now paying all the taxes they can afford and meet other obligations incident to the expense of living. As a member of the department, I desire to state that in my judgment the Waterbury fire department never was in better shape than it is at present, and that the board of public safety had better let well i enough alone. The depart ment is "as efficient as any. similar or ganization in the state and if anyone doubts this let him look to the work performed at the different fires which occurred here during the past year. If the city fathers want to secure berths for their friends at the expense of the people it is time those who will be called upon to foot the bills had something to say on the subject. Is the board of public safety willing to place itself on record with the state ment that the volunteer fire depart ment of Waterbury is not rendering good service? If this can be done and the proof put forward, I shall be one of the first men In town to indorse the scheme, but if it means nothing, and that's how I look at it, but a cunningly laid plan to create paying positions for fifteen or twenty men, then I think it is high time some one called upon the board of public safety to come to a halt. ' ' VOLUNTEER. TIMELY TOPICS. Miller & Peck call particular attention to-day to their clonk department. Thi is the season for cloaks. J. G. Twining & Co are offering rugs at the lowest prices ever reached. Dillon's cash grocery store sells flour at $5.90 a barrel and best creamery but ter at 25 cents a Tpound. The Boston Furniture Co wastes no time in blowing, so they say. They merely announce their goods and the public does the rest. ( onion Bros new shopping mart is headquarters for ladies' and children's fall and winter cloaks and jacket?. DISTRICT OF WATERBUBY. ss. Probate Court. Oct aoth, 1897. Estate of Charles Jb. Dodge, late of Water bury. in said district deceased. Upon the application of l.ucion F. Burpee, attorney for tho heirs of said deceased, praying that letters of administra tion may bo (granted on said estate, us per applicatiou on llle more fully appears, it ia Ordkhet). That said application tie heard and determined at tho Probate Office In Waterbury. in said district on the nth day of Nov. 1897. at. 9 o'clock in tho forenoon, and that notice be given of the pendency of said application, and tho time and place of hear inuby publishing this order 1 time in some newspaper having a circulation in said district. By order of the Court. James J. Casein. Clork of Probate. DISTRICT of AYaterbury. SS. Probate Court Nov 1st. 1897. Estate of Michnel O'Brien, lato of Water bury. in said district, decens-ed The court ol nroimte for the district of Wa torury, hath limited and allowed fi months from the date heroof. for the creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims f r settlement. Those who neglect to. present thoir accounts properly attested, within said time, will be ebarred a recovery. All persons indobteil I o said estate are requested to make imme diate payment to Michael O'Brien. Wlllium O'Brien, Administrators. WALL PAPERS Away below value. We're determined to sell out our Wall Paper stock before we move. Better come now and get l()c Wall Papers for 5c per roll. 20c Wall Papers for 10c per roll. 25c Wall Papers for 12 'jC per roll. 50o Wall Papers for 25c per roll. 75c Wall Papers for 3&.e per roll. $1 Wall Papers for 5('c per roll. Those are the (U'. prii e that bring trade with the rending of them. ROOM MOULDINGS AT HALF TRICE 4c Mouldings for 2c per foot. t;c Mouldings for 3c per foot. 8c Mouldings for 4o per foot. 10c Mouldings for 5u per foot. You know we move to Center street very soon now. THE L F. HAASE CO., 153 to 163 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. E. J. FINN, 17 Exchange Place. Trimmed Hats Is the attractive item with us this week, and it should be doiftTly attractive to in tending purchasers from the fact that our assort ment is all that could be desired, whilst the prices are down where they should be. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. FOOT BALL SUITS $1.35. A full line of Fcot Ball Supplies nt the lowest prices. We carry the largest line of Sporting Goods in the city. The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. The Miller&Peck Co. Tills Store Is Always Busy and it is not strange either; for the last u... ty-five years it has held the confi dence of the trading public, its growth is due wholly to goods that aie reliable aud prices that are right. CLOAK DEPARTMENT. At $4.98 60 ladies' bouclk Jackets, half silk lined, Kloudyke collar, yalue $7. At $0.98 25 line English kersey Jackets, nil silk lined, hip seams, value $15. At $11.0850 ladies' Jackets made of fine Persian lamb cloth, all satin lined, value $16.50. , At ?3.08 Ladies' kersey cloth Capes, value $5. At $2.08100 ladies' separate Skirts made of French faucy mixtures, 4 yards wide. At $'i. 98 Beautiful jetted Flush Cnpo, iimuu'u wii.ii mi, uueu wnn goou quality satiu, value $0. At $9.98 Ladies' fine Euglish Silk Plush Capes. 30 inches long, white, trimmed, all silk lined, extra value. At $5. 98 Ladies' all wool boucle Capesi satin lined, 30 inches long, 140 sweep value $S.50. COMFORTABLES. Extra tine goos, filled with clean white odorless cotton At $1.39, value $1.75. At $1.69, value $2.00. At $1.98, value $2.50. BLANKETS. At $4.98 One case extra fine Oregon white wool Blankets, full 11-4 size, value $6. At $3.25 Two cases full 11-4 size, very fine white wool Blankets, value $4.98. At $4.98 One case all wool scarlet Blaukcts, lull 11-4 size, value $6.50. SECOND FLOOR. Lace Curtaius from Hie Lesser Curtain Sale, from 69o a pair to $3.98. Sash Muslin 9c, worth 15c. Silkoline, haudsome patterns at 6c. The Miller & Peck Co DYSPEPSIA. Heartburn, Gas tritis and all oiomacii jjisor- ders positively cured. 7 Grover 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 I A 50-cent 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 not from the bot tom, we will have purer water than we are getting now. Try it. Kelly Says: He will sell Washburn, Crosby & Co's Flour for &0.95, if you will give his man an empty barrel. And try my Molasses Candy, that won't stick to the teeth. I 1 J If when you wear poorly fitting Clothing, because you are afraid that OUR RIGHTLY HADE 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 $5.00. J. B. MULLINQS, 97 to 103 Bank St. :-: WHITE - THE$ 2 - "Sl- We are selling most popular snoe in LUCY & FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88 Bank Street. We waste no time in useless blows, But strike the nail and in "it goes. The price is right, the goods are right, and the store is all right. Everything must be right nowadays to get the patronage of the people. Everybody knows that THE BOSTON. i'UKNITUKE CO comes as near be:ng right in goods and prices as auy of them. We alvva3's give you the right goods and right prices ia the right time. Remember that with us every day is a barffaiu day and every article offered for sale is up-to-t'ate, sold at a KEASONABLE PRICE, with the "understanding that if not satisfactory and just as represented it can be returned. Remember that we trust the people and do it on a very small advance in prlca over Spot Cash prices. Remember that we are here to serve you well; that our time is your time, nod that it will be time well spent if you consult us when you need Furniture, Carpets, Crockery, Stoves, Ranges, or anything for Housekeeping. UNDERTAKING -Be t Service, Prompt Attention, Rea sonable Prices. Night calls promptly answered fram V "niofrr flfflrp S "Rsiafc Mam Ktrppr. ' . W. J. SPAIN, Undertaker. BOSTON FURNITURE CO, 111 South Main S Mammoth Hou3efurnisher and Undertakers. Lowest Cash Trices. Eij Term cf Payment. RUGS. AT ONE-HALF PRICE We offer a $3, 30x60, Symrna Rug foi $1.49, and a 26-inch Rug for $1.39 ; other sizes at onma lnw nripes. We have secured 300 Rugs at much less than manufac turer's price and oiler mem mis wee without profit to advertise our Carpet department. We will give you an in. grain Carpet for 25c per ya. uwiug t.h misfortune of others and their failure we have been able to secure their goods at one-half price and give th rmhlin the benefit of it. We have Avflrvthinar needed to furnish a house from cellar to attic, and sell for either cash or credit. UNDERTAKING in all its branches. Night calls answered at District Telegraph Office, 5 East Main St. J. G. Twining & Co, 188-90 South Main and 38 Grand St, Branch Stores Torrington, New Hartford, Bristol. "It is a Wonder" To Everyone that has nsed Agent's Instant Headache Cure Bovnuiohly they do the wotk. We will guarantee them. 9- Any Phyeioian'B Prescriptions Oom founded at the lowest prioe.in the oity. Nugent's Pharmacy, ItjfcoMain and ScovillSti. JcekF. Vt3MT, Mgr. CHRYSANTHEMUMS At Wholesale, lioso Buds, Carnal ions, Violets, Tuberoses, GOc aud $1.00 a dozen 72c a dozen 2 tc a dozen 20c a bunch 10c a bunch Bourimlia, 3c iSco my stock of ralms and Ferns. Ti.ey are nne. A DALLAS, S2 Union and 25 East Slain street. Tclenone 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 :-: 0 O SHOE 3? the Ladies is the uie uiiy uuu me De Waterhmv. For One Dollar You can huy a pair of Shoes, yes a pair that looks well for one dollar, hut we don't keep that kind, except for. the Children. Because you know, as well as any-one with a rational amount of common sense must know, that it is impossible to make a ishce for that price, out of honest leather, and we won't, if wel.nowit, sell a pair of Shoes that is not made of Honest Leather. We guarantee you one dollar's worth of Shoes for every dollar you leave) with us. ', RYAN & FITZMAURICE, 117-119 Bank St, Opp. Reid & Hughes. LADIES LIKE :THEH Those Box Calf Shoes Wilh heavy sole in lace aud button -A-t. $1.98. These Shoes are just the thing for fall and are just the same as others are asking $2. CO for. Come and see them. . ' Have you . got a pair of our JIEN'S BOX CAI?F dHOES yet? in Kusset, Enamel and Black, Heavy Soies, at 82.4S, 83.00 nd S3. 43. They're all the go now for fall wear. See them. A Dress v Shoe for Men is our PATENT TIP KIIOES. Lace or Congress, at $1.98 and S2.4S. ; JSjS"" We have a line of Shoes for fall wear that we would like you to see. Come hi a id see them. J. G. JACKLE & SONS, Cut Price Shoe Sellers, 73-75 Bank Street, - Waterbury