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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1897.
Althea Spring Water. Ib as much superior to the City Water as OUR Tea and Cofi'ee is to the kind you buy elsewhere, just now its impos sible to make a good DRINK 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 'Water delivered to your house with each pound of Tea. Ye will continne this good work until further notice. Of course. If you don't have to use City "(Vater1 you don't need the ALTHEA, fa such "a case we will give you a 'special present" instead, which will limply repay you for buying your Tea from USf Remember our store is Bella's T Store, 61 East Mala St. Waterburj Pocket and Table Cutlery - UGHTHIIG WISfflSG MCBIIE, . (fhe only Machine made that "will do the work 4s a satisfactory manner. P. J. BOLAN, 0 AND 94 BANK STREET. WHITE FRONT. HTTelepkn 200. FILIAL, November Sale OF OVERCOATS. y'We'ye made big purchases aid have had a larger business than usual during September find October. Vv e re going to flo a larger business in Novem fcer by giving bigger bargains jn everything needed in the iray of Clothing for the Young len, Boys and Children. Our prices are lower than ever and iro make them look smaller than ever to you. Table after table loaded down with big p3es of Heavy AV inter Clothing to supply the wanls of our ever increasing trade. Everything you could th nk of, from a low priced Overcoat costing $b.0U, to the best that can be made, C03tmg $25.00. TT1 a. 1 Uisiers m large variety, as fuw as ?o.ou ana as high as $25.00. Reefers. Leather and trool lined coats. Reefers made With long ulster collars. BOYS' AND P.HIinRFN'S v w Bar mi w ' Jfobby Short Box Overcoats in blue, black and olive Ker- peys, sizes 6 to 14 years, prices 8 5.0O, $6.00 and $7.00. For the boys who prefer the short enuc Reefer, we have them in fill sizes and prices, ii to 8 years jnade 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, 14 to 20 years, fine clav lined Overcoat at $7.50. Look around and then see our bie stock and hear prices. imi Uorgan & Co nrs aMBors outfitters, ftfi AtfD 98 BANK STBifiEl w w CITY NEWS. May Irwin this evening at the opera house. James F. Phelan, the East Main street tea merchant, has placed a tel ephone in his store. Call 163-2. Special forecast for Connecticut: Partly cloudy weather to-night; Sun day fair; colder to-night; brisk to northwesterly winds, diminishing in force. 'Adjutant and Mrs Parsons will lead the meetings at the Salvation army to-morrow as follows: Eleven a, m., holiness meeting; 3 p. m., praise meet ing; 8 p. m., salvation meeting. Good music and singing. Harmony lodge, F. and A. M. will hold its centennial celebration in the headquarters of Nosahogan and Town send lodgos, I. O. O. F., Oddfellows building next Monday night. Members of the order from different parts of the state will be in attendance. List of letters remaining unclaimed at the postoffice: Miss M. Cavanaugh, M. E. Flanigan, Miss Mamie Farrell, James Halles, Elma P. Kimbal, Miss Mildred Kelsie, George A. Lailer, Adam Mulchaligh, Miss Ada Mercer, Miss Nellie O'Connor, Philip Reming ton. A series of Saturday night talks on every day topics are to be given at the Friendly league, beginning to-night, by Miss Whiton and Miss Abbott. These talks will be informal and will deal with subjects specially interesting to young women, and league members have expressed much enthusiasm in the matter. They will begin promptly at 8 o'clock and are free to all mem bers. The funeral of John Enright took place this afternoon from the residence of his sister, Mrs Patrick Sullivan on Pemberton street, with services at the Immaculate Conception church, by the Rev Father McGuinness and interment in Calvary cemetery. The pallbearers were Cornelius Kennedy, Michael Dowling, John Murphy, Maurice O'Donnell, James Day and John Cotter. The funeral of Mrs Hanora Dal ton will take place from her -late residence on "Wall street at 8:30 o'clock Monday morning. Court Stephen J. Meany held a large ly attended meeting in G. A. R. last evening. Seldom has such Interest been displayed in local Forestry as was taken in this meeting. The newly organized degree team, performed the work of the initiation In an excellent manner and won great applause at its termination. Four candidates were initiated in due form and several ap plications were received. After the business meeting an informal smoker passed the balance of the evening "off pleasantly. The monthly musical service will be held at St John's churclf at 7 p. m. to morrow evening. .The following is the programme: Processional, "Ancient of Days," hymn 311; Gloria, C, Buck; Magnificat, F, Tours; Uunc Dimitis, G, Cruickshank; Anthem' (After third Collect;) trio, "Protect Us Through the Coming Night, Masters Leach, Par sons and Dixon; hymn, 344; offertory Come Unto Me," Coenen, Mrs W. H. Smith, mezzo soprano; recessional, 'On Our Way Rejoicing," hymn 522. W. H. Miner, choirmaster and organ ist. Manager Hammond has made ar rangements to place the tickets for the Murphy-Byers contest on next Thurs day night, on sale next Monday morn ing at Harrington's cigar store at Ex change place. There will be a chart and every purchaser's seat is number ed, so he will know exactly where he is going to sit. There will be an elevated riner erected in the center of tne nan so that the principals can be witnessed from every part of the house. .f eter Maher ,the great Irish champion, who is to officiate as referee, will arrive in Waterbury next Wednesday afternoon at 3 : 55. No doubt there will be a large gathering to greet the great boxer. The Waterbury lodge of Elks held an interesting meeting in its lodge rooms last night. Arrangements are now under way for the observance of memorial Sunday, which takes place Sundav. December 5. The committee in charge of the arrangements are John E. Dever, W. E. Quigley, -mamas j. Moran, F. J. Kilduff, J. F. Coffey and H. C. Bieri. The services will be held in the lodge rooms in the afternoon. There are seven deceased members of the lodge, three of them dying during the past year. The seven. memDers are Edward J. Starr, James J. jyiauueu, William Baehner, Thomas Hurley, Hugh J. Cronin, John P. Lawlor and Moritz Grelle. The Union Rescue mission 217 South Main street, makes special announce ment of its Evangelistic service for children at 2:45 p. m. to-morrow. Rev E. Payson Henmond, of Hartford, will conduct this service and the children's choir of the Loyal legion will lead in the singing. In the evening at 7:45 Dr Goodenough will preach and Miss Nor ma P. Thompson will render several solos to guitar accompaniment, Supt, Hendsey calls attention to the fact that the time for the children's afternoon service has been changed from 2:45 to 2:30. Parents and others who bring children will be admitted with the lat ter. The Irish fair at City hall continues to break all records in the way of at tendance. The verdict passed upon last evening's crowd was that it sur passed for a Friday night attendance, anything known in the history of fairs in Waterbury. The number of visi tors to the Irish booth has steadily in creased and reached the high water mark last night, when scarcely breath ing space was available within the in- closure. Bodine and Shelby were never in better form and their mirth- provokm?: antics in connection witn. a most daring and finished bar act, put the audience in the best of spirits. The stage entertainment this evening will be no less attractive than those which have preceded. A real darkey min strel will appear and his first perform ance in this city is sure to please. Rus sel Brandow fa known in stage circles as an all round variety artist. His comic songs, recitations and contor tions are of the best and his "buck and wing" dancing is inimitable. Th3 st ored concert to-morrow evening should attract a large audience. The programme, as given in these columns last evening, is an attractive one. The concert will begin promptly at eight o'clock, and the early comers will have the choice sittings. . , . , . N John B. Smith, aged 32 years, died to-day at his home in Simonsville. The funeral. will be held at 2 olock to morrow afternoon. Special sale this evening in ladies' and gent's furnishings. Gent's ties, 10 cents. Mrs B. Keough, 204 Baldwin street. The funeral of Mrs Margaret Dum phy will take jce from her late home on Mill street at 2 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. The condition of Mayor Kilduff is still improving, although swly, and he is gaining in strength daily. It is thought he will be able to sit up in a very few days. The county commissioners will be here Monday and Tuesday November 15 and 16, to issue liquor, beer and drug licenses, and receive money for the same. They will have headquarters at the county court house. On account of the New Britain foot ball team cancelling their game with the Y. M. C. A. to-day, there was no game here to-day. This leaves the Y. M. C. A. team the state champions. The team ia a strong one and will un doubtedly defend this title success The Catholic Women's association will hold a very important meeting in bt Patrick's hall at 8 o'clock Monday evening, when a friend of the associa tion will deliver an address. All members and others who are desirous of furthering the interest of the or ganization are invited to be present. There was a large attendance at the union meeting of the local divisions of the A. O. H. in Congress hall last even ing .Patrick Barry opened the meet ing with an appropriate address. The great Irish fair, which the divisions will open in City hall next week, was the principal theme of the different speakers, and all felt confident that the affair will be a big success. The funeral of Father Leo was large ly attended this morning. Nearly every priest in the diocese was present, several being in attendance from this city. Bishop Tierney , was the cele brant of the mass and also deliverer the eulogy over the bier of the dead Franciscan.; The church was appro priately draped with" mourning em blems. The interment was 1 n the Sisters cemetery. It is too bad that the board of public works did not order at least an incan descent light on Silver street last even ing. The place did not show up in its normal disadvantage last evening, on account of the moonlight, but no place in town needs a light more than this. It is to be hoped that a light will be placed there in the near future. Young women residing on the street are very nervous about coming across this street after nightfall, as they are often accosted by loiterers. The polo managers, Charles E. Mes ser and Thomas E. Guest, are still hustling and when the season opens Waterbury will be right in the game. The following players have signed and will be in Waterbury Monday to get ready for the opening game. Wilson of Salem, half back; Hammond of Worcester, goal; Knowlton of Fall River, or Griffin of this city, and John son of Meriden, rushers; Rymel at present living in Waterbury center. The team is a crack-a-jack and will make it interesting for the other teams in the league. THT QUEEN'S BIOGRAPHY, A New One Just Out is Attracting Much Attention, London, Nov 6. The court mourn ing for the Duchess of Teck has made but little difference in the gaiety of London, although many of the theatres were closed on the day of the funeral. Aside from this the week has been the same as usual. The phenomenally fine weather pre vailing 1 sthe despair of the store keepers, who say they cannot sell any winter clothing. The month of Octo ber" was the dryest since 1834. A new biography of Queen Victoria. written by Richard R. Holmes, F. S. A., the queen's librarian at Windsor, ap peared on Friday and is attracting much attention. It was prepared un der the immediate supervision of her majesty, abounds in family incidents, shows that the queen has never en tirely abandoned the relaxations of her earlier years and points out that within the past fifteen years she has sung with Tosti and has taken drawing lessons from Leitch. The biography gives an extract from her majesty's journal in 1855, describing her pil grimage to the invalids during her state visit to Paris. It reads: "I stood at the arm of Napoleon III, his nephew, before a coffin of England's bitterest foe. I, the granddaughter of that king who hated him most and who most vigorously opposed him, and this very nephew who bears his name be in gmy nearest and dearest ally, the organ of the church playing "God Save the Queen" at the time Strange and wonderful, indeed. It seems as if this tribute of respect to a departed foe will wipe out old rivalries and the seal of heaven be placed upon the bond of unity which is now happily established between the two great and powerful nations May heaven bless and prosper it." . . The sporting newspapers have de voted much attention to "Tod" Sloane, the American jockey, since he has be gun winning races on the English turf. Sloane's magnificent style of living astonishes the English sports men. He has apartments at the Hotel Cecil, with his valet, and goes back and forth by train to the various race meetings. It, is now announced that he will probably stay here a year. Sloane, however, is much criticised for betting. He had 500 ($2,500) on St Cloud II for the Cambridgeshire stakes, and, as jockeys here are not al lowed to bet, the jockey clubs atten tion is being called to Sloane's procliv ities. It is urged that if ho remains here he must be stopped from betting. The Evening News hopes the jockey club "won't gloss it over, as it did when it permitted Croker to use the jockey club enclosure." Neither the "Cat and the Cherub'! at the Lyric theater, nor "The First Born" at the Globe theater are suc cessful, and "The First Born" will be withdrawn from the Globe to-day and the whole company, after having given but six performances, will return to America. , WALLA HAS ANOTHER CHANCE. Was to Have Been Shot But He Still t Lives. Dequeen, Ark, Nov 6. .Advices from Indian territory have just been received here stating that Walla Ton ka, the famous Indian ball player, who was convicted of murder and was to have been shot at Alikchi, Wolfe county, Thursday, still ; lives. Hun dreds of whites and Indians had gath ered to witness the execution which was to have been a double one, as Wal lace Crosby, another Choctaw, was to have shared Walla Tonka's fate. Last Wednesday as they were all camped around the Sulphur Springs, a courier arrived from Tuslahome, the capitol of the Choctaw nation with a stay of execution pending a new trial which was ordered by the judge of the su preme court of the Choctaw nation. The condemned man received the news with true Indian stoicism. Walla Tonka was almost absolutely unmov ed, merely saying: "Maybe me play more ball now," and then turning over and going to sleep. Walla Tonka whose other name the one under which he draws rations from the government is William Go ing, and Crosby, will be tried again in the December term of the Choctaw court and it is probable that they will be acquitted. , . CELERY IS ,A WONDERFUL PLANT. And 'is now universally conceded by scientists to be the only herb which effectually cures all nervous troubles. Celery forms the principal part of Cleveland's Celery Compound Tea, the great vegetable remedy for nervous prostration, nervous exhaustion, con stipation, indigestion, headache, im pure blood and all diseases of the stomach, liver and kidneys. Call on George M. Ladd, 854 South Main street, and Cannon & Upham, 410 North Main street. ANCIENT ORDER OF HIBERNIANS. THE IRISH OPENS TUESDAY EVENING, NOV 9, AT 8 P. M., AND CONTINUES TO THE 14th. $1,500 in BeantiM Presents. , Dancing each evening. Vaudeville performance each evening and an entire change of progmnme. Sunday evening, Nov 14, Grand Sacred Concert by some of the best talent in the state. ADMISSION 15c each person. St Francis Xaxier's Sacred Concert At City Hal1, ' ' SUNDAY, NOV 7th, Admi sion 15 Cents. GREATEST WALL PAPER BARGAINS EVER OFFERED. Before we move we are going to sell WALL PATER as follows: 10 Rolls of Paper, 20 yds Border for 65c 10 Rolls of Gold Papers, 20 yds 9- inch Border for 75c 10 Rolls Gold Papers, 20 yds of 18-inch wide Border $1.00 10 Rolls Embossed Gold Paper and 20 yds Embossed Border for $1.50 THE L F. HAASE CO., 368 to 168 GRAND ST. in GET OUT OF THE WET. Buy a pair of Bubbers from our large assortment and keep your feet dry and comfortable. When you hear people say there are no Rubbers made to equal the old fash ioned ''Gum Shoes'' just send them here. We can prov e that the superiors to anything here-to-fo e made is sold by us and at much less cost. Rubbers here to lit all 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, $2.00. E. J. FINN, 17 Exchange Place. Additions are Daily Being Made To our line of Trimmed Hatg, and not an uutrimmed shape . is shown that is not to be, found trimmed in our . Trimmed Hat Department. In this age, when time Is considered money, those who have to economize both time a'id monevwill appreciate our efforts to facilitate the selec tion of their hatwear. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. It's Easy To do Washing with the PAN AMERICAN WASHING MACHINE. We sell them at $2.50. The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 16 and 17 East Main Street. The MUler & Peck Go. SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY AND MONDAY. At $1.69 Ladies' Capes, jet trimmed value $3. At $3.98 Ladies' Astrachan Cloth Jackets, value $6. At 75c Ladies' OutinR Flannel Wrap pers, value $1. At 39c 5d-inch All Wool Cloth, value 59c. At 19c 500 yards Fancy Dress Goods, value 29c. At 9 l-2c Padded Silesias, value 15c. At 25c Ladies' Embroidered Skirts, value 39c. 7c Ladies' Plain Corset Covers. At value 12 c. At 23o Ladies' Night Gowns, full ruffle in front, value 39c. . At 25c Ladies' White Merino Vests and Pants, worth 50c. At 50c and $1 A new line of Ladies' Ribbed Vests and Pants in silky fleeced cotton, white and nat ural wool, made and finished with gussets like flat goods 'with none of their faults. They fit like a glove and are the nicest women's wear ever shown. At 98c Ladies' fine Lamb Walkiug Gloves, heavy embroiderp, 2- clasp, from $1.25. At 15c Ladies' Black , Cashmere Gloves, from 25c. At 35c All Silk Plaid Ribbons, 5-in wide, choice patterns, value 50c. The Miller & Peck Go DYSPEPSIA Heartburn,Gas tritia and all Stomach Disor ders positively cured. 7 Grover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Eemedy is a specific. Oue dose removes all distress, and aper manent cure of the most chronic and severe cases is guaranteed. Do not suH f er I A 60-cent bottle will convince the most skeptical. APOTHECARIES FALL CO, Agta. Kelly's Rooster Says If we draw the water off the West Branch from the top and nob 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 STORE. nilD QUnCQ for Winter Weather, are Better UUlt unuLU and Cheaper than ever before. Ladies' Gymnasium Shoes and Misses' Shoes just received Our Children's Indestructible School Shoes save parents lot3 of money. Try a pair. ' v LUCY FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88 Bank Street. JUST OPENED , Our Mammoth SHOE Department See our Popular Myers $3.00 Shoe. Every pair warranted or we will replace same. KERN The Hatter TRUNKS 115 A. F COWLES. Printer's ink and lots of new goods keeps trade comiug our way lively. Sometimes more than we can wait upn. Our orders for Trimmed Ha's are being counted way up in hish fl ;ures. Such things as we hear mentioned speak volumes for the popularity oC our store far and near. We have a Manufacurer's Stock of fine Fur Felt Hnts for Children. They are all white, with fur and chenille edges mostly ; pretty as a hat can te ; regular $1 goods. Come while they last and take them for 25c each. This chance will not be repeated this season. Never e&w as inaDy Trimmed Hats go out of our store In so short a time as have gone this season. You all know what makes our Trimmed Hats se'l it's stvle and price every time. V fan visit our store daily and find I new goods every time, and all up to 99 and 101 South Main Street. xzxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsx Hammocks. M K xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx We have a very nice assortment of hammocks, which we wish to dis pose of, so we have cut the price on them, so if you want one - come quickly, they will not last long at the price we are asking for them M. BERGIN & S0NS GorScoV II X So Ma n Sis. Special Sale Of CUT FLO WEES ad PLANTS for SATURDAY. Don't miss it. We will have something to interest you in price ana aispiay. A DALLAS. 33 Union and 35 E. Main. Telephone :14& 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 our . 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.-1 , - 97 to 103 Bank St. and. Furnisher. AND BAGS. and 117 South Main St. For One Dollar - You can buy a pair of Shoes, yes a p.'iir that looks welt for one dollar, hut we don't keep that kind, except for the Children. . " ' 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 fcihee for that price, out of honest leather, and we-won't, if we know it," 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. Keid & Hughes. . V . A SPECIAL BARGAIN For a Week Only. We offer all our Ladies' Box Calf Shoes in lace and button with opera toes that were $2.50 AX $1.79. These shoes are just what you want for fall wear. Take advan tage of our special otter. See them in our windows. Girls' Shoes at 98c. Children's Shoes, spliced heel in Box Calf at 49o. We can save you money on Shoes Come aud see us. J. G. JACKLE & SONS, Cut Price Shoe Sellers, V 73-75 Bank Street, - " Waterbury I nminnujUAm