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WATEKBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1897.
Althea Spring Water. Is as much superior to tho City Water na vua ica aiiu -uut:u is vu mo muu you;buy elsewhere, just novV its impos sible to make a good DlilXK OF TEA with the City Water,because it has a bad taste, ' we therefore feel we should look after 'the interest "of our patrons and have made arrangements whereby we .will give 5 gallons of Althea Spring y Water delivered to your house with each pound oi Tea. ie win continne this good, work until further notice. Of course if you don't have to use City Water you don't need the ALTHEA, in Buch a case we will give you a ."special present'' instead, which will amply repay you for buying your Tea from us. Eemember our store is Phelsn's j Store, 41 East Mala St. : : tfaterbary Pocket and Table Cutlery -:o:- LIGHTKIKG WISHING MACHINE, The only Machine made that will do the work ' in. et , satisfactory manner. P.J. BOLAN, PO AND 94 BANK STREET. ' WHITE FRONT. ' y Telephone 200. SPECIAL November Sale OF OVERCOATS. . "We've made big purchases Mid have had a larger business than usual during September and October. "We're going to do a larger business in Novem ber by giving bigger bargains in everything needed in the way of Clothing for the Young Men, Boys and Children. Our prices are lower than ever and 'we make them look smaller than ever to you. Table after table loaded down with big piles of Heavy "W inter Clothing to Supply the wants of our ever increasing trade. Everything you could th nk of, from a low priced Overcoat costing $6.00, to the best that can be made, costing f25.00. Ulsters in large variety, as low as $6.50 and as high as $25.00. Reefer. Leather and wool lined coat?. Reefers made with long ulster collars. " BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S Nobby Short Box Overcoats in blue, black and olive Ker seys, sizes 6 to 14 years, prices $5.00, $6.00 and $7.00. For tre boys who prefer the short snug Reefer, we have them in all sizes and prices, is to 8 years made with large sailor collars, 8 to 16 years made with velvet or storm collars, and prices from $2.50 to $7.50. For the larger boys, 11 to 20 years, a fine clay lined Overcoat at $7.50. Look around and then see our b'g stock and hear prices. Jones; Morgan & Co MEI'S and BOI'S OUTFITTERS, 06 AND 98 BANK STREET ! CITY NEWS. "Faust" this evening at the opera house. The Dooley club will hold a special meeting this evening and all members are requested to be on hand. Pork loins 8 cents, hams 8 cents, shoulders 7 cents, at Castle's market. He prints a list of money savers, page five. The paving of Center street is fast nearing completion. Sidewalks are also being laid on both sides and the street will very soon be in a shape to be presented to the city for acceptance. Children, owing to their tender age, are not used to the sudden changes in the weather. Many doctor bills can be saved and their health prolonged by protecting them with the warm reef ers, suits, overcoats and ulsters now on sale for boys at the Credit Cloth ing Co. The annual inspection of Companies G and A took place in the armory last night. Major John. Wade of the brig ade staff acting as inspecting officer. The companies made an excellent showing and Maisr Wade was deight ed with the condition of the C. N. G. in Waterbury. John Enright, aged 24 years, died yesterday at the Waterbury hospital. The remains were removed to the home of his sister, Mrs Patrick Sulli van, 3 Pemberton street, by Under taker J. H. Mulville. The funeral will take place at 2 o'clock to-morrow af ternoon with services at the Immaculate Conception church. Charles Baldwin, a clerk employed ov u-ocer JHall or Cherry strest, wr-s seize:! with convusions while at vorl; !n tho cellar of the store abojt olevr-p o'clock this morning. Dr FVeney was called and ordered the man re moved to his home on Maple street, Mr Baldwin is said to be resting quite comlortable this afternoon. Frederick W. Chesson of Waterbury, grand chancellor of the Knights of Pythias of the state was in this city yesterday in reference to lodge ap pointments. Hermann lodge was to have worked the third rank last night for the benefit of the grand chancellor, but he was obliged to leave for home early in the evening. Courant. The town school enumeration has been completed and shows that there are 1,238 children in the several dis tricts between the ages of 4 and 16 years, distributed as follows: Hope ville 314, Waterville 248, Town Plot 121, Bukner Hill 114, South Brooklyn 106, Saw Mill Plain 102, Oronoke 93, Buck's Hill 64, East Farms 45, East Mountain 31. Peter Collyer, a young Irish lad, has decided to make this country his home, as so many of his forefathers have In the past. Mr Collyer arrived in this country a few days ago, and Is stopping at the home of his cousin, Mrs William Doherty of Cherry street. Mr Collyer Is an excellent scholar, having received a fine education in the land of his birth. He is also a cousin of Peter Bennett, the Union street grocer. The board of public works accom panied by City Clerk R. F. Grady will make a tour of the city to-nieht. leav ing the City hall building about 7:30 o'clock, for the purpose of looking ovefv the ground where electric lights have been petitioned for. It is evident that some of the lights now in use will be shiftea a little in order to accommo date a larger number of peopl and the new ones will be placed in the darkest sections the board can find on its out ing. A crowd of well known Waterbury young ladies and gentlemen went up to Waterville last evening. The at tractive point was the home of Miss Daisy Capewell, where a very pleasant evening was spent The affair was arranged by Miss Capewell, assisted by Miss Dora Egan, Miss Butts and Miss Oliver .and they deserved all th nom. pliments showered on them for the completeness of the event. Among the attractions was a band of colored gui tar and banjo players and genuine southern plantation warblers. John McPartland and John Donovan arrived mue late, but added much tn tho pleasure of the evening when they got there. A Waterbury officer, thev aniri detained them for fast driving. Al though they said they were ridlntr moderately along. George Jackson al so assisted vocally and Dr Ollh was on deck with a recitation ontitiort The Escape From th Race Track ' Everybody had a thoroughly enjoyable time. Everybody knows Doctor Gilhulev'R reputation as a joker. When he starts to joke, everybody tries to dodge. Last evening the doctor went up to Matt Lynch's with a few friends, to partake of a chicken supper. Jim Flynn car ried the doctor up in his outfit. Aftnr enjoying the spread, tho party began swapping stories, and the interest listening to these the doctor was for gotten for a while. When tho party was ready to break up, he was still missing and a search developed the fact that Fynn's turnout had also mH- appeared After waiting for quite a while, Flynn finally got in with some of the other members and was carried to town. When he got to the stable in which he puts up his horse, he found the animal safely stabled for the night. The doctor had taken the team, driven to a party in Waterville and fina.lly came home and put the outfit up. He is dodging Mr Flynn yet, however. The general committee of the local Foresters held a very mportant meet ing in G. A. R. hall reading room last evening. ' In the absence of Secretary Husker, Chairman William Dlneen ap pointed M. Keefe secretary. The fair committee reported that they had so cured City hall for February 5 to 12 inclusive. It was voted to make out a combination ticket having cash prizes only, amounting to $500. Thf following printing committee was ap pointed to secure sealed bids for the printing of 2,000 and 2,500 books of ten combination tickets and to report back to the meeting next Thursday evening: E. Kiordan, H. Fowim-. i O'Rourke, George Husker and M. J. Ryan. A gold headed cane will be put up to be given to the chief ranger re ceiving the greatest number of votes at the fair. Three gold watches will also be presented to the best lady can vassers at the fair. Quite a batch of important matter was disposed of and the meeting was a well conducted and Vepesentative one. The committee will meet again on November 11 Special forecast for Connecticut: Increasing cloudiness to-night; show ers Saturday afternoon or night; warmer; southwesterly winds. To-day Attorney Durant notified property owners on South street to lay their walks within two weeks. ' If this order is neglected he will be obliged to take them into court, iMary, the five months old daughter of Mr and Mrs ' Patrick Healey, 386 Baldwin street, died this morning. The funeral will take place at 2:30 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Attorney Samuel J. Marsh trustee of the insolvent estate of Thomas J. Do ran, will sell at public auction the fix tures and appurtenaces of two bake shops at 850 Bank street, to-morrow afternoon at 1 o'clock. The work above the floor level on the new Moriarty block has been com menced, and already a good portion of the east wall has been laid. This spot is a pretty busy nlace lust at present. and the work is being watched with great interest. Dr T. Li, Axtelle returned last night from his southern trip, looking the picture of health and chock full of new stories of his travels. His company H. L. Wade, returned Tuesday. Dr Axtelle was a witness of the celebra tion of the Tammany chiefs at the Murray Plill hotel on Tuesday even ing. ... Alderman George A. Driggs is lying aangerousiy m at his home on Hill side avenue. He is suffering with pneumonia and is attended by Dr Mun- ger. mis condition is very critical and his relatives have become much alarmed at his serious condition. So ill is he that teams are prevented en tering the driveway to his residence and every precaution is being taken to prevent ratal results. Mrs Hanora Dalton died this morn ing at" her home, 40 Wall street. She leaves two daughters, Sister Pius of the Dominican convent. New York city and Mrs Daniel MoAuley of this city, both of whom . were at her bed side when she received the final sum mons. She was a very devout Catholic and for a number of years was a con stant attendant at the Immaculate Conception church and later at the church of the Sacred Heart. The fu neral will take place Monday morning. The C. Art Ward case took another turn this afternoon. Attornev Thom as F. Lawlofepresenting a. claim of wiuiam Quigley for $100 and one of Bannon & Kennaugh for $5.80 issupd garnishee papers. They were served by Constable Perkins on the nooDle against whom Ward received iudtr- nient a week ago. William .T. Rle-nov Hubert M. Rigney, John W. McDon ald, Maurice F. Carmodv. Patrick Mr, Avoy and Dr O'Hara. The cases are returnable before Justice F. M. Peas ley on November 26. The executive committee of the F. of . of Connecticut will hold In Bridgeport next Tuesday, when it is expected the committee annointed tn consider the matter of a home for asred and decrepid members of the orri.-r will make a report. If the committee should submit a favorable report, as it is nopea tney will do. no doubt W. "!. Kleinecke and John S. Hayes, the rep- i-BSBiiiu,uves irom tnis citv. will exert themselves to have the home located in Waterbury. There is a large num ber of very desirable sites for such an institution on the outskirts of the city and if the order votes to go ahead with the work it would be well to take them Into consideration before locating else where. Last evening someone stole the col lar off Prosecuting Attorney H. R. Du- rant's beautiful white bull dog, and the prosecutor is so worked up over the affair he offers $5 reward to the person who will tell him who did it. "Yes," he said to a "Democrat" reporter this af ternoon, "I'd give $5 to find out who took that collar off and after learning his name I wouldn't take him into court about it. The man who did that would rob a dead man." This is the third collar that has been taken off the dog in a short time. It is said that the dog does not like the idea of wearing a neck band and manages to tear them off as fast as his master puts them on, but whether this is true or not, no one seems to know for sure. It is certain that the dog's head is smaller than his neck and if he wanted to do it he would not have the least trouble in divesting himself of collars as fast as you could put them on. There was a clothing drummer in the Scovill house last evening who had a trick from which he obtained more fun. than a little He would fill his mouth with bird shot and then get in conversation with someone. Sudden ly the party with whom he was coi versing would feel a stinging blow on the cheek or neck. This would be re peated several times, when the joker would clap his hand to his face as if struck himself and innocently ask his victim if he felt something strike him. The reDlv being in the affirmative the two would apparently watch for the missile thrower. All the time the jo ker would keep snapping out the shot from his month, now at this party and again at another. He had two or three people glaring at each other, one think in er th other was doing it, before he was finally discovered amd the joke ex plained. ' He had Clerk B. F. Burke dodging invisible bullets for .quite a while. The Shin Fane club held a special meeting last night at the residence of James A. Ilynes, on Walnut street, and outlined a programme for the coming winter which includes two trips to al most all the towns within ten or fif teen miles of Waterbury. After all the business was disposed of a social session followed in which some of the members proved themselves royal en tertainers. In a game of whist Mr and Mrs E. D. Lewis captured the first prize, John W. McDonald and Mrs W. C. Kleinecke came in for second and the booby prize went to John Moriarty. William C. Moore sang a solo and Rog er Connor recited a poem written by William Lovell to commemorate the founding of the organization. A three hand reel, between James A. Hynes, W. C. Kleinecke and John W. McDon ald, was one of the most amusing numbers on the programme and it is understood that an effort will be made to have them attempt the feat agali?. fit the fair of the united Hibernians. i E. W, Hnlo has a nice stock of crt flowers, roses, cUrisanthums, carnations and others. OUR HARBORS WEAK. General Miles Says Defenses Are la- adequate. WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. "The pres ent coast defenses of New York harbor would afford some protection for the city in case of war, but they might not be able to stop a hostile fleet." This statement was made last night by Major General N. A. Miles, com manding the army, who, in the absence of Secretary of War Alger, is acting as secretary of war. "The nature and size of the enemy's squadron would have miieh to do of course," the general continued, "with forcing on entrance into the harbor. I do not think the Spanish fleet could enter the harbor, even with the present fortifications erected there. Besides, the United States fleet would make it interesting for the Spanish naval force. THE JURY DISAGREED. The jury came in at four o'clock in "I the Bissell-Carmody case and reported that they could not agree. Judge Wheeler said it was a very important case, and told them they should reach an agreement if possible. He sent? them out again. INSURANCE FOR WOMEN. All Catholic women between the ages of seventeen and fifty-flve years are invited to attend a meeting on Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in St Patrick's hall. The object of this meeting is to establish a council of the Catholic Women's Benevolent Le gion. This society aims to unite prac tical Catholic women for social and intellectual improvement and all ad vantages of a co-operative life insur ance upon the assessment plan. The organization is on a good financial ba sis and has received the approval of His Eminence Cardinal Gibbons of Baltimore. His Grace Archbishop Corrigan 6f New York is supreme spiritual director. At the hour above mentioned Miss Annie O'Connor of New York will be present to address the meeting. Comrades of the Catho lic Benevolent Legion are invited. NOTICE. I desire to inform all whom it may concern that my son, Joseph, has left me and that I shall pay no bills con tracted by him after this date. JOHN M'GUINNESS, 571 Baldwin street. November 5, 1897. Roses, 50c a Dozen, SATURDAY ONLY. The Post Office News Stand, E. W. HALE, Prop, 48 North Main St Telephone 287-5. Orders for T. F. Lunnv's Rubber Tired Hacks receive prompt attention. District of Waterbury, 8. S Probate Court JNOV 2nd 1897. Waterbury, proving that a guardian may be appointed to Alice Jameson a minor of tho at;e of 17 years, ro.skling in Waterbury, stat ing that the luthorof said minor has deoeas ed and that, hor mother has abandoned her and tlHt her residtuioo is unknown. Whore fore he prays tho appointment of a guardian as per application on lllo more fully appears Ordered. That snld anrvlif.nt.tnr, v,a,.v and determined at the Probate Office In Waterbury. in said district on the 9th day of Nov, 1897, at 9 o'clock in the forenoon, and that notice be civen of th nnnHann. rt D.i.i application and the time and place of heur- id(t oy publishing this order 1 time in some newspaper having a circulation in said district and by loaving a notice of tho forotroinir aonlication unci r.im iu of hearing thereon, with said Alice Jameson at. least three davrs before said 9th day of Nov Hu u, 101 uiu utaivg iu LUIS COUl'I . Jambs 3. Oassin. Clerk of Probate. GREATEST WALL PAPER BARGAINS EVER OFFERED. Before we move we are coins; to sell WALL TAPER as follows: 10 Rolls of Paper, 20 yds Border for '65c 10 Rolls of GoM Pnpers, 20 yds Cl inch Border for 7oc 10 Rolls Gold Papers, 20 yds of 18-luch wide Border $1.00 10 Rolls Embossed Gold Tnper and 20 yds Embossed Border for Jjil.60 THE L. F. HAASE CO., 358 GRAND ST. GET OUT OF THE WET. " t,n" "A lmuoers irom our large assortment and keep your feet dry and comfortiible. y.hi,Lyou hcar Peorle say there are iio laibbers made to equal the old fnsh ionfd rum Shoes" just send them here. A e can piW e that the superiors to. anything here-to-foie made is sold by us and at much less cost. Rubbers here to lit nil sizedd feet and every shape of shoe. If you prefer strong, double soled and aosolutely waterproof shoes we have them at little prices. See our ladies' Box Calf Shoes. S2.00. E. J. FINN, to 163 Children's -Bonnets and Hats. The Children must have them and we have got them for them. We have Silk and Velvet Bonnets, Hand knit Silk Hoods, Anjrora Wool Hoods and dozens of o'.her .kinds iu qualities to suit the purse of any purchaser. We arc oll'ering us a special iittraction of this De partment a line , of hand knit Silk Hoods for 9f(c each. They speak for themselves. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. FIRST AND FOREMOST. Columbia mpvPT PC HAINLESS Dlul uJjlJU. Come and see them. Examine, their running qualities, their mechanism and workmanship. . COLUMBIA SUPERIORITY DEMON STR AT ED. AGAIN The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. The Miller & Peck Co. HORSEMEN - ATTENTION! LIFE PRESERVERS For Horses. 'Ye have the best and most varied line of Horse Blankets ever shown in Waterbury, handling them direct from the maker no middleman's profit. Protect your horse and save doctor's bills, its cheaper. AT 69c EACH. Square Blankets, full 76x80, leather straps. AT $1.75 EACH. Square Blankets, 84x90, weight eight pounds, the best team blanket on the market. STABLE BLANKETS. We have them as low as 89c, two ad- justible surcingles. Kersey wool lined all prices and sizes, "We also have the famous Baker Blankets. ROBES In plush and fur the largest assort ment ever shown, in Mohair, Goat Skin, Dog Skin, Alloway, Esquimaux Dog, Isabella ear, Cub Bear, etc. Do i j not buy until you look our line over. V" Miller & Peck Co DYSPFPSIfl U I ill 1.1 U I fli Stomach Disor ders positively cuied. 7 Grover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Kemedy is a specific. One dose removes all distress, and a per manent cure of the most chronio and severe esses is guaranteed. Do not suf fer ! A eo-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 $5.95, if you will give his man an empty barrel. And try my Molasses Candy, that won't stick to the teeth. J. B. MULLINQS, WHITE OUR SHOES Ladies' Gymnasium Shces and Our Children's Indestructible money. Try a pair. LUCY fc FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, 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. Everythlni must be right nowadays to get the patronage of the people. Everybody kuowi that THE BOSTON i'UKNITUKE CO prices as any of them. We always give the right time. Remember that with as every day is sale is up-to-date, sold at a xti! AoUJM A if not satisfactory and just as represented Remember that we trust the people over Spot Cash prices. Remember that we are here to serve you well; that our time is your tlm that it will be time well spent If you consult us when you need Furniture, Garpets, Crockery, Stoves, Ranges or anything for Housekeeping. UNDERTAKING Be t Service, Prompt Attention, Rea sonable Prices. Night calls promptly answered from District Office, 5 East Main Street. ;. W. J. SPAIN, Undertaker. BOSTON FURNITURE 111 South Main St, Waterbury, norm. Mammoth Housefurnlshers and Undertakers. LcwMt Cash Prices, i . Easy Trm of Payment. RUGS. AT ONE-HALF PBICE. We offer a $3, 30x60, Symrna Kug foi $1.49, and a 26-inch Kug'for $1.39 ; other sizes at same low trices. We have secured 300 Bugs at much less than manufac turer's price and offer them this week without profit to advertise our Carpet- department. We will give you an in grain Carpet for 25o per yd. Owing to the misfortune of others and their failure we have been able to secure their goods at one-half price and give the public the benefit of it. We have everything 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 used Nugent's Instant Headache Cure Eowqniokly they do the work. We will guarantee them. Any Physician's Proscriptions Oom ponnaed at the lowest prioea.in the oity. Kugent's Pharmacy, tn go Main end SootUI 3m. JosjiT. ffAiAOM, Mgr. Special Sale Oe CUT FLOWEKS a d PLANTS for SATl.'KDAV. Don't miss it. We will huye some hiug to interest jou iu price aud display. A DALLAS. 33 Union and 25 E. Main. Telephone 140. Have you caught on to the fact that we are giving better values in suits than you can find elsewhere. $15 is a price that buys an extra fine suit, and it is a price that buys a great many in pur store, for $15 is our" popular selling . line. Over 30 different styles to select from. Of course we have lower priced suits and suits higher in price, but $15 is the price where the great majority of customers select this winter's suits. 97 to 103 Bank St. STORE. for Winter Weather are Bettei and Cheaper than ever before. Misses' Shoes just received. 1 parents lota 0 School Shoes save 1 No 88 Bank Street. comes es near being right in goods an you the right goods and right prices ll a bargain day and every article offered to ULim with the understanding inai it can be returned. and do it on a very small adyanoe in prio CO; For One Dollar Ton can buy a pair of Shoes, yes 1 pair that looks well for one dollar, but we don't keep that kind, except for the Children. WHY ? Because you know, as well as any-on with a rational amount of common sens must know, that it is impossible to inakt a tihoe for that price, out of honest leather, and we won't, if we tnuw it, seln pair of Shoes that is not made of Honest Leather. . We guarantee you one i dollar's wortb of Allocs for every dollar you leave wun us. nvin o nTTUiunir man & numAumuc, 117-119 Bank St, ' Opp. Beid & Hughes. A SPECIAL BARGAIN For a Week Only. We ofl'er all our Ladies' Box Calf Shoes in lace aud button with opera toes vJ tnat were a.ou At$1.78.' These shoes are just what you want for fall wear. Take adva 1 t;ige of our' spclal oiler. Sue them in our windows. Girls' Shoes at 98c. Children's Shoes, spliced heel in Box Calf at 40c. ' We can save you money on Shoes Come aud see us. G. JACKLE & SONS, Cut Price Shoe Sellers, I, 3-75 Bank Street, - Waterbury rrTmrmii 1 I'Ttl