THE COLONIAL -TRUST-CQ
water bury, conn. ,
. Capital - and: Surplus, $500,000. j
f i , " i . , ... i
. - Legal Depository for ' ' ' '
' - ' Court and Trust Funds.
.Transacts a General TRUST ; BUSL
;NESS, Acts as Eexeutors, Adrniflr
A- Istratora, Guardians, Committee-,
Trasee, Receiver, Assignee, . Kegisi
., ;trart Transfer and Fiscal Agent.
TtansacU a General BANKING BUSI
. NESS. : DepoaUa received, subject to
check at sight.
. . . v 1 '
ACTS AS TRUSTEE FOR RAIL
ROADS AND OTHER MORTGAGES
". Takes Entire Charge of Ileal Estate.
-7 Office, 43 Center Street. ;
V HOURS: i -n
" 0 A. M. to 3 P. M.
D. S. PLUME. President.
J. H. WHITTEMOKE, 1st Ylce-Pres.
G. M. WOODRUFF. 2d Vice-Pres.
LOUIS N. VAN KEUREN, Scc-Treas.
D.. S. Plume, C. F. Brooker,
J. H. Whittemore, "A. M. Young,
G. sr. Woodruff, C. P. Goss.
Carlos French. E. L. Frisbie.-Jr,
Franklin Farrel. George E. Terry,
E. M. Burrall.
J. H. Muiville,
DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER.
Residence, 397 East Main street
Storet St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad
iway. Telephone at store and residence.
I C B
SPRING LAKE ICE CO
THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor.
37-39 BROOK STREET. t ;
- - Telephone 003-2. ,
"The only real Spring Water Ice In
Special attention to family trade.
ONeii & Warner
PRACTICAL- - CARRIAGE - MAKERS
; ' and HORSE SROERS,
Do You Want
Kew spokes in your carriage wheels,
new rluia or tires, or your tires set or
springs repaired; If you want your car
riage prainted, or new cushions made,
or top put on, or your horse shoed,
' you can have everything doue in one
place by going to O'Neil & Worner,
where they have experienced men in
DON'T GO to shops where you can
get only part of the work done and
le obliged to go from shop to shop to
13-17 BROWN STREET.
. FOR THE WINTER.
Everyone covered by in
surance. Something new. Ask
about it at
U. M'MORROW, Repairer.
; . Get Your Fire-place Ready,
'. i. K you don't, --you'll -be sorry one of
these cold nights. We have' andirons
In brass and iron from $2.50 and ni
wards. 'Portable Grates, Fenders,
'Sparkr Guards. -Shovels 'and Tongs
everything for the fireplace. Fifty
designs of hard wood Mantels In our
show room a good one In oak with
facing and ornamental center piece for
S1G.OO. - - : - -Open
CHARLES JACKSON & SON,
' .-321 BANK STREET. -
North Willow Street
- ; THREE FAMILY HOUSE.
; TWO FAMILY HOUSE. rff'J J
Easy terms. 'y '' '
The Seeley & Upham Co.,
48 SOUTH WILLOW ST.
D. Goldberg will paper an ordinary
sized room with the latest designs in
Wall Paper, border and first class
work, all complete, for $2.50 per room,
Satisfaction guaranteed.- Send postal
or order for work to office or residence,'
28' Abbott ave opp Methodist church,
Of . all. descriptions at short ; notice,
Thorough workmanship and reasonable
tit-tees. - - . i
Ed Ockels, Sign Haker
"a 'OFFICE. 1 BROWN STREET.
. i i ' 1 ' ' . ' ' '
i' ' L - - f
276 tsanK street. .
' lOT&rrafcnOpn siren wja
V jah and modernizing of house plumb-
EjStiflaat . cheerf ully Jxmi&fyifyr
: "f23 MI SHOW BOOM bit --.J?
; -V : fLUUBIMO FIXTTJUE3L . r -: J
SHE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY
1 ' ' C Malobit, Editob. ; ! ,
MEMBER OF 'ASSOCIATED PRESS.
One Year..'... 16.00 - One 'Moath.. ,
Delirered by Carrier.
From one cent a word to tl.00 an ncu.
lveadicg Notices tc 10 ss a Una.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1900.
v For President.
' .WILLIAM J. BUY AN.
1 For lce-fresiaent. 1
Sff AD LA I E. STEVENSON. ,
Samuel L. Bronson, New
Cyrus G. Beek-
with, New Loudon.
Secretary; James P. Woodruff, Litcn-
Treasurer: Edwin C. Pinney, . fetar-
Comptroller: -William L. Hunttlng,
Presidential Electors: Fiiilo S. Ben
nett, New Haven; " Archibald, Mc
Neil. Bridgeport; John W. Coogan,
Hartford; Fred P. Burr, Middle
town; Simeon A. When ton, Eastford;
Nathaniel B. Stevens, Winchester.
st Dist J. P. Tuttle. Hartford.
d Dist Oliver Gilderslceve, Portland.
3rd Dist J. H. Potter, Killinjrly.
4th Dist C. P. Lyman, Washington.
2d Dist C. W. Cowles, Manchester.
3rd Dist L. Mullaley, Windsor.
4th Dist Charles W. Eaton, Bristol.
5th Dist W. M. Kennedy.NaUgatuck.
Oth Dist G. A. Ilopson, Wallingford.
7th Dist F. G. P.assL-tt. Seymour.
8th Dist James P. Bree, New Haven.
9th Dist C. B. Crandall. Stoningtou.
10th Dist N. B. Lewis, Norwich.
11th Dist James A. Way. East Lyme.
12th Dist A. W. Noble. New Canaan.
13th Dist R. H. Golden, Norwalk.
4th Dist A. McNeil. Bridgeport.
15th Dist M. J. Houlihan. Newtown.
nth Dist Jerome Warren, Putnam.
7th Dist O. T. Babcoek. Windham.
8th Dist James Alldis, Torrington.
19th Dist G. H. Clark, Salisbury.
20th Dist A. D. Warner. Woodbury.
21st Dist Heber I. Thayer. Haddam.
22d Dist Richard Davis, Middletown.
23d Dist Edgar D. White, Andover.
24th Dist Edmund Joslyn. Tolland.
For Judge of
Frobate Robert A.
For Representatives Michael
Byrne aud Francis P. Guilfoile.
The Hon Grovor still keeps the
politicians guessing. From the pres
ent outlook, however, it is safe to say
he will go a gunning next week and
keep it up until after election.
And still another hunter made n
mistake and tired at his friend think
ing him a deer or a partridge or
something of that sort. Our advice to
hunters is to stick together whenever
they go in pairs, if they can't tell a
man from a winged bird or a four-
The news of the settlement of the
strike is good news, and we imagine
it will be fully as pleasing to the
strikers as to the men that ruu . the
collieries. It seems too bad that so
much time and money should be
wasted, as well as the loss of an oc
casional life. The settlement of the
strike means the return to work of as
many persons as there are inhabitants
When old Zach Chandler made
Hayes a possibility by claiming his
election after the returns showed
Tilden's election, he established a pre
cedent that has been slavishly follow
ed by the republican managers of
every national campaign since. The
republicans have already re-elected
McKinley, according to their claims,
and the voting ten days hence will
foe a mere formality.' ' The object of
this bluff and bluster is so plain that
he who. runs may read it. Once get
ihat large portion of the public which
takes no personal part in politics other
than to vote to accept the idea that
McKinley's . election Is ( assured, ' and
the way will be payed to work Hanna's
plans to secure the election by the
corrupt use of money aud any other
crooked Way that presents itself, and
those who know little or nothing about
the manipulation of political machin
ery will be mcrt! apt to accept the re
sult so, obtained because it had been
so icQiifidently'jclaimed before election.
"He' laughs best who laughs last."
The democratic managers could "shat
ter some of the' "surface indications,"
which the republicans are pointing
out as assuring .McKinley's election,
but to, do so they would have to show
where many thousand Bryan votes arc
which the republican bosses are fond
ly counting for McKinley, and that
they do not -deem It good policy to do.
It Is the "silent vote"; which they are
jdepenrling ipou to elect Bryan and
.Stevenson, and to locate that vote for
the republicans would bo to , make
trouble for the voters and to lose much
of It. Just let' every ' democrat keep
,hts; shoulder to: the wheel and remem
ber that" November -6, Is the dpy- on
f which the president will b elected, j
; The policy, of - imperjalism has been
onenlv advocated in the past, says a
writer iai the; New. York Irish .World,
remember, the iie-yvspaper .called
.The Imperialist that was published- in
public opinion, it , was - line- ae pre
sentatlon of a crown .to Cqesar, Avhich
he affected td reject'. But the Impjers
iallsf Idea has-been -permeatfrrg"' In the
for realization. English Influences nre
at work o help it .forward.
millionaires and the trusts .see In this
revolutionary change n way to make
America a country fit for a; gentleman
to live Jn as Astor said, and a country
where the damned -lower orders, as a
defunct VandervIIt said, shall be
taught to know and keep their places.
At the head of this movement is the
republican ; party, . represented , by Its
politicians and led by Its party boss.
And a vote for tbe republican party
will, therefore, be a vote for Hanna
and the trusts. Hanna and the imper
ialists and Hanna and the coming rev
olution. , He Is the emperor's emperor,
the master . of the president, h who
in this campaign has won 'an unenvia
ble notoriety for scurrility and for a
happy knack of boldly and unblushing
ly asserting what Is not the fact. Let
us put only Americans on guard. Let
us not vote for denationalized Ameri
cans who take England for their mod
el and look down on the United States.
Let us not again trust men who have
egregiously blundered ana been duped
by a foreign power. Let us not com
mit our Interests to persons who prefer
England's interests to all others. Let
us spurn the men who depart from
the old ways and the best traditions of
this republic, who talk with disrespect
of our worthiest ancestors and most
cherished monuments. Who are un
American in their hearts cannot be
faithfully American in their policy, for
they seek office in order to obtain the
power to carry out the sinister details
of the imperialist conspiracy, which
will create an aristocracy ana subvert
the glorious republic of Washington
Banker Henry Clewes takes a hope
ful view of our present situation in re
gard to foreign matters, especially of
the Chinese trouble, which he says, is
bound to bring more business and
money to this country. We quote:
"The Philippines must be speedily
freed from their present confusion and
Incorporated into our political and
commercial organization; and Manila
must stand out as the symbol and the
fortress of American ascendancy in
the Pacific. Concurrently with this
establishment of our military aud
naval vjower in the east, the doors
of commerce are to be thrown wide
open to us in China. Great Britain
and Germany have agreed upon a
form of settlement of the eastern ques
tion, which already has commanded
the assent of the European powers at
large and of our own government. The
way to a settlement that will throw
the whole Celestial empire open to
the trade of all countries is thus be
coming within near sight, which will
be one of the greatest achievements
of centuries. On the one hand, it will
mean the removal from the world's
politics of a question which has
threatened to deluge Asia with blood
and to involve Europe In destructive
international struggles. On the other
hand, it will add 450 millions of new
consumers to the markets of the world.
The significance of all this to ' the
United States is that we stand near
est to the field of this new commerce,
and are better equipped than any
other nation for sharing It. It means
that when the present political ex
citement is passed and the troubles In
China have given place to a new order
of things, the rising commercial spirit
of this country will eagerly occupy
itself with new fields of enterprise in
renovated China, out of which will
come a great revival of international
trade. Nor will, this revival be some
thing to be long waited for. The
great eastern market already exists;
the "open door" of access needs only
formal recognition, when every com
mercial nation will rush in to seize the
abounding opportunities afforded by
the largest market of the world. This
movement Is close upon us and may be
expected to make its force felt in
mouths rather than years. Our men
of wealth and enterprise have their
eyes on the great opportunity and see
in it the promise of an accession to our
trade that will reach Wall street as
surely and ns soon as our invigorated
industries. This, In my judgment, is
to be reckoned upon as a contribution
to the activities of the .stock exchange
which will be forthcoming with the
opening of tlie new century."
HEARD IN PASSING
Hanna's clownish antics .and talk
will cause many disgusted republicans
to vote for Bryan and Stevenson.
The republican tate convention of
New York has offered to pay all ex
penses involved in "converting" inde
pendent voters. If that isn't open
bribery, what is if?
General Joe Wheeler was very po
lite; also - very emphatic, in denying
Teddy's claim that h was a Hopper.
General -Joe is a rockbov.nd democrat.
and will vote for lJryan and Steven-
sou, tie aiclu t sell nis conscience ror
a commission in the army. "
; . Some of the volunteer soldiers in
the Philippines are to start homewards
on November 1. but thousands of fresh
recruits' are going to taie their places.
The transport Buford will take 1,000
from New York on November' T, and
the transport KilpatrleTc 1,000 more on
November 10. Hartford Times.
When' nominations and election to
office are bought for cold cash, there
will be no. use denying that tire dollar
mark has' become our ' -national em
blem, and It will be an- insult to Intel
ligence, to call this n free country. The
coming election will show whether
the money triumph of four years ago
is to be permanent, - f '
In Willimantic, Wednesday night, n
gang'of toughs who fall themselves
the-Morgan G. Bulkeley Rough ' Rid
ers, . deliberately set fire to and de
stroyed the." democratic "banner. "- Thls
act of hoodlumisra - isn't anything - to
boast of. v The republicans of . Willl
Krantle .should y nid their democratic
brethren-ln ferreting out the guilty per
sons and .prosecuting xliem. . It was a
mean and unmanly act. Ansonla Sen
tinel. -.'-. .
; HELPED. BY A BOER MAID.
j Writing from Springs, South Africa,
Ian August i, a -correspondent in the
first Canadian contingent gives the fol
lowing romantic! history of the failure
of a Boer plot to-recapture Johannes
burg -which had a prospect of being suc
cessful, says the. New. York Sun,, until
(the love of a. Boer maiden for a Briton
bYroa,ru har patriotism and saved the
XSriihjh, farcl&oy... ,-, t .. .
. "A . ctLiU ef wJfc Ago ths Boars
,-nUhia ud withe JoiutnAaaburs; at
cafd tax a cltiag thara by making aJa
our offioasa priaoaara. ajxd than by at
iaekins; lha aobUara, who. ii-wsa tx
paetad, would ba damorailaad and aur
raadar. Uwtiifi ir bald by tha
Bear laadcra at tha Grand National ho
tel and att arrang-tmcnta wtrc made
one mora to plac Johannesburg in
tha hands of the burghers. On Satur
day afternoon, July H, a gymkhana
had bean arranged for the onicera, to
be held on the race-track, under the
patronage of the - military governor
and major general commanding, for
charitable purposes. . It was expected
that almost all the officers of the gar
rison would be there.
"The Boers purposed attending. this
meeting armed with revolvers, and hav
ing a large number of confederates,
armed likewise with Mausers, hiding
in buildings in the immediate vicinity
of the racetrack, ready to act upon the
yiven signal. It was planned that when
the officers had been made prisoners
other Boers in the city would concen
trate at a point fixed upon and attack
the British soldiers.
"While this was going on a large
number of Boers from the outside
would rush into the town and assist
their countrymen. It was anticipated
that the soldiers would be utterly de
moralized by the absence of their offi
cers, and with no one to direct them
would easily be overcome and made
prisoners. The whole plan was care
fully and secretly concocted, so that the
military authorities were in entire ig
norance of the plot cn the morning of
ithe day for putting it into execution.
The total miscarriage of the- Boers'
bold attempt was brought about by a
woman in a very simple and yet inter
esting tale of Iotc
"It appears that a pretty Eoer maid
en In Johannesburg had two lovers, one
an Englishman and the other a burgh
er. They were both very pressing for
the hand of this young 'girl. On the
morning of the ' gymkhana day , the
Boer lover visited her and urged an im
mediate marriage that very morning,
and for reason of such urgency, he
unfolded the Boer plot to seize Johan
nesburg. As he was to take part in the
stirring event of the day, he was afraid
that possibly he would be killed or
wounded, and consequently wished to
make the young Woman his wife. The
girl asked for two hours to consider the
proposal, at the expiration of which
time he was to return to her for his
"As soon as the Boer lover was well
out of sight the giri rushed to the mil
itary governor and gave him all the in
formation she had just received. It
can readily be understood how such a
tale would startle that officer, and he
at once took action.1' On the young
woman's return home she was accom
panied by some of the military police,
who followed a short distance behind,
and when the Boer' lover returned for
his answer he was at once arrested and
taken before the military governor. On
the prisoner incriminating papers and
letters were found which bore out all
that the young woman had told and a
great deal more. A list of leaders was
discovered among the papers secured,
and other important information.
"The governor acted promptly, can
celled the gymkhana, and had all the
Boers whose names'appeared on the
lists arrested and at once sent to Cape
Town. More than 500 BoeTs were made
prisoners. A general search for arms
was ordered, and hundreds of Mausers
were found hidden under mattresses
and in other places. There is little
doubt but for the information given
the military governor by the Boer
maiden the Boers would have been
successful in retaking Johannes
burg. It is only a fair presumption
that the young maiden's tastes were
for her English lorer, who will, no
doubt, now run a winning race-for tha
possession of her hand, as his compet
itor is out of it effectually."
The Pioneer Shlrt-Wnlst Man.
"I do be raydin' a deal in the paypers
these days aboot th' shunt-wayste
man, said Dan Keegan to his partner.
as tney straigntenea tnemselves up
from the ditch where tthey were at
work to stare at a party of golfers com-
ing down the lane. "These wimmen
are makin' altogether too much av a
fuss aboot it. Here's you and me been
wurrkin' all day long, all summer long,
iver sencc we were strong enough to
throw durrt, and niver wance did we
wear a coat, barrin' av Sundays, from
St. Patrick's day, God bless him, till
th' snow begins to fly, j it no wan said
a wurrd t us for bein' in shurrt-waysts,
Ut maybe tis because there'3 not
wayste aboot our shurrts amiyhow,
seein' as our owld wimmen make thim
for us thimselves, but annyhow it's
comfortable, an' th' doods is just findin'
It out an takin' to thimselves all th
credit of th' invenshun. All th' same
we started the good wurrk, an' now,
begob, we're laydin' th' Xashun." N
Y. Sun. ' -
When you want .1 team or hack go
to Austin's. Telephone.
As it 'slinger of 1 billingsgate Boss
Hanna Is a howling and disgusting
success. , " .
One of the big insurance companies
has already re-elected Mr McKinley
but that won't prevent the election of
Mr Bryan ou elcction-dny
In place of occupy!"!? the leading
position in the settlement of the Chi
nese troubles, as our republican friends
havc-beeu so persistently saying, this
country seems to" be merely a specta
tor, absolutely ignored ' by those who
are participating. - - - - .
"" Possibly Mr Fesschden believes that
not even his aid can savo McLean, and
is,' therefore,- willing' to' give ' it. ;IIe
says he feels "in honoi boifud by the
action of the convention." PoliticaHjr
he may be so bound; morally the pbii
gation. if any, is forceless, roi'.nisian
tl-convention campaign declared . Mc
Lean unfit for the' governorship aud
the' convention did not bold the power
of shriving the candidate,-even If he
were penitent, which clearly be is not
The following branches are taught by
... 1- the very best teachers; ' '
PIANO, ORGAN, HARMONY, .
VOCAL CULTURE, VIOLIN, MAN
DOLIN, GUITAR, CORNET,
DANCING AND DEPORTMENT,
Recitals and Sight Reading Classes
are free to pupils of the school.
Ask to see Men's and Women's Shoes
the $2.00 kind, for $1.49. Take ad
vantage of a chance rarely offered to
purchase High Grade Footwear at less
than the price of the cheapest quali
Boston Shoe Store,
155-157 SOUTH MAIN ST,
iVli-s IV1. A. Ogdeti,
PSYCHIC AND PALMIST
For the past five years located at
Bridgeport is permanently located at
327 North Main street, Waterbury,
FB1K MILLER & CO.
1 1 South Main Street.
DR R. C. JONES,
- v. s.
Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water
bury Conn. Office City Lumber
& Coal Co, 03 Bank St. Telephone.
Wire and Metal Goods.
P. O. Freight aLJi Express. Address
Oakville, Conn. Telegraph Address
Waterbury, Conn. New York Office,
4a tioward Street.
A prominent Montreal clergyman, the Rev. James
n. Dixon, Rector St. Jades and Hon. Canon of
Christ Church Cathedral, writes : "Permit me to
Bend you a few lines to strongly recommend
Perrt Davxb' Pain-Killkr. I havo used it with
satisfaction for thirty-five years. It is a prepara
tion which deserves full public confidence."
A sure cure for
Two Sizes, 2Sc and 50c
There la only one Pain-Killer, Perry Davis.
If yon have been pay
iiiB S3. OO for shoos, a
trial of -V. X.. Done
las S3. 50 shoes -will
convince you that
tlioy are just as good
In every way and cost
SU.50 less. Over
I shoes will
r two pairs
We are the lareest makers and retail
ers of men's S3.SO shoos in the world. -Wo
make and sell more S3.BO shoes than
any other two manufacturers, in the U.S.
" The reason more W. L. Douglas $3.50
shoes are sold than any other make is
: because they are the best that can be
made.. They fit like custom made shoes.
The style Is the bestand always up to date.
Wo Boti direct from fac
tory .to wearer through our
CI stores In tho large cltioa.
Xho extra middleman's
profits that others have to
chargo wo ndd to the qual
ity, aud give to the wearers
of W. L. Iouotl.i9 3.50shoos.
The reputation of W. L. Douelas
$3.50 shoes -for- style, comfort, and wear !'
' ls known everywhere throughout ' the 4
world.-They. haVe to give . better satis-
faction than other . makes, because tho )
standard has always been placed so high K
that the wearers. expect more for-their.
. money than they .. c!ani get elsewhere.
WATERBURY STORE, 83 BANK STREET
fc. A A A -- -. - J. A J
'Take notice of all the new light Overcoatg "that's being ; worn, See7
bow nice they fit. Take notice of the different styles of . Suits worn
this fall, and then remember th at wo sell Just such garments; that the"
. ones which attract your attention probably came from here, for we
sold hundreds of such Overcoats and Suits the last few weeks. . The
cold mornings and evenings make It necessary that you wear a fall
Overcoat, and you can have it at
How about your Hat?
Do You Know
that a new hat has more to do with a man's appearance than any
thing else In his attire Do you know that an old hat spoils the looks
of your face? That's why we are busy selliug hats these days. That
is why when we sell a suit of clothes or an overcoat wo invariably
sell a hat. We carry hats to fit every shaped head in Waterbury.
Shoes to fit every foot from $1.25 to $3.50 in russet or black. Every
thing for men and boys, includ ing stylish Capes aud Jackets for la
dies, sold on weekly payments at the
Come to see the largest and most
popular store in this city where you
can get the best UMBRELLAS,
TRUNKS AND BAGS, at the lowest
prices in this town.
RE-CO VEK1NU A.M) KEl'AlUlMi
witli the best Gloria Silk from 45e up.
See our prices on goods before you
buy elsewhere. We guarantee for
every article we sell. Look for the
big corner store.
179 BANK STREET. COR GRAND.
WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFG- CO
The sal of this, now famous, bread
has been so largo that it has been im
possible to make It fast enough to sup
ply the demand.
Wo are enlarging our capacity as
fast as posible, and In a few days wo
will be able to supply your wants.
We take this means ot explaining to
you why your grocer was obliged to
disappoint you so many times the past
Trott Baking Co.
Spring Lamb, .Chicken, Veal, Mut-
ton, Chicago Dressed Beef nd Na-
tive Beef. The finest quality of
Voo-otnWpa. Alwavs fresh.
"THE OLD RELIABLE."
is the largest In the city and keeps
the largest stock to select from.
S, BOHL, Proprietor
64 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Telephone Orders Promptly Attended.
All Sizes: Best in the Market. All of
our Coal is Clean and Weil
Screened. For terms and
prices call on
TARD FIELD STREET.
Orders may be left at Schott's fish
market. 134 South Main street, and at
Geddes's drug store, Brooklyn.
One family house or eight rooms.
with large lot, on Burton street, $22.
If you want a well drilled, or your
old one has gone dry and you want it
deepened, we can do it for you, aud do
104 BANK ST.
On Phoenix avenue now ready for
Choice Liquors, Ales, Wines and
Laser. All the favorite brands of
N. B. North Main street entrance,
next to Park market.
"The Bock That's Drank"
THE HELUANN BREWING Co.s
FAMOUS BOCK BEER FOR 1000.
Now on draught in all the leading
cafes and hotels.
SCHL1TZ MILWAUKEE BEER,
OLD MUSTY ALiE.
- 'Phone 239-5.
All brands of Wines, Whis'key, sealed
and in bulk, delivered free.
T. E. GUEST. 95 South Main St
$1,000 - Challenge, - $i,ooo
HARVARD . BEER, UNION MADE,
on draught at
JAMES E.-WATTS,, South Main . Street.
V.-.?w M -V V, :4
change .Place Cafe. ;
Bottled for Family Ue
V. 20 EXCHANGE. PLACE.
if1. A 1. at. Jh ,Ta at 1 11
any price If you call on us.
We Have the
In Soft and Stiff
And HATS Purchased Here
Cleaned Free of Charge.
ickets For St. Joseph's T.
A. B. Fair October 51
Given With every
Waterbnry flat Store,
35 E. MAIN ST.
We are now making a correct
copy of- the
Regular $3 Hat Oar Price
Come and see us before put-
Danbury Hat Co,
217-219 BANK STREET.
N. B. Don't forget that when yod
buy of us you buy direct from the man'
ufacturer. Isur cea.
DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE, i
R, N, BLAKESLEFS,
1C0 MEADOW ST. '-
t'NIJKR NEW MANAGEMENT. '
All the delicacies of the season at
reasonable rates. Everything tna'tho
markets afford. . . . .
'. Catering. to parties a specialty, -v
Special rates to table boarders. J
C. H, Connors Prop;
On Watcrville street, a beautiful res
idence embraciug all the artistic and
modem improvements ".Trtiich sipgesi
case anil eomfort,-ami -that place on
Ridge wotirf- strect-'witlitts Uasty and
highly embellished tront -f acing y th(
wrirag smile's pf-vtae--sonthcrn sun.
will bring happiness to lis possessor.
3 I. H TIERNEY,
Real Estate, Firo and Plate Glasi
irisnrsneeV and -- Bonds - and Suretj
given; 107 Ban!: street.
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