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THE fCOLPNIALj TRUST GOA
; watrbury, conn. . 3-. f - . Capital and Surplus $500,000. Legal Depository for Court and Trust Funds. Transacts a General TRUST BUSI NESS, Acts as Eexcutors, Aiinjin- Istrators, Guardians, Committee, Trasee, Receiver, Assignee, Regis trar, Transfer and Fiscal Agent. (Transact! a General BANKING BUSI NESS. Deposlls received, subject to check at sight. ... i ACTS AS TRUSTEE FOR RAIL , ROADS AND OTHER MORTGAGES i Takes Entire Charge of Real Estate. - ' GfHce, 43 Center Street. HOURS: 4 A. M. to 3 P. M. OFFICERS: I. S. PLUME, r resident. J. II. WHITTEMORE. 1st Viee-Pres. . M. WOODRUFF. 2d Vice-Pres. LOUIS N. VAN KEUREX, Stc-Treas. DIRECTORS: .. S. Plnme, C. F. Brookert J. H. Whirremore, A. M. Young, O. M. Woodruff, C. P. Goss. ; Carlos French, E. L. Frisble, Jr. KFranklin Farrel. G oorjz? E. Terry, T . E. M. Bur rail. J. H. Mulville, UNDERTAKER, FUNERAL; ". DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. ! Residence, 307 East Main street - Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad Iway. -. . Telephone at store and residence. SPRING LAKE ICE CO THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor. ,37-39 BROOK STREET. Telephone G03-2. "The only real Spring Water Ice In the City." , .Special attention to family trade. ONeil & Warner PRACTICAL - CARRIAGE - MAKERS .and HORSE SR0ERS, 'Do You Want New; spokes In' your carriage wheels, new-rims or tires.- or your tires set or springs repaired; if sou want your car riage prainted, or new cushions made, "or. toy. put ou, or your horse shoed, you can .have everything done in one place by going to O'Neil & Worner, where they have experienced men in every department. DON';T GO to shops where you can get only part of the work done and lie, obliged to go from shop to shop to liuish.lt 13-17 BROWN STREET. Store .Your Whee OR THE WINTER. ?ryone covered by in- -rah-ihee. bomethinsf new. Ask "abouf it at Jacques Audiforiuiri, .", ' Repair Shop. UMORROW, Repairer. -1 iBet.Yoar Fire-place Ready M a If you -dou't you'll be- sorry one of -Iheae cold nlgnts. We have andirons In brass, and iron from $2.50 and- up ? ,war.ds. Portable Grates, Fenders, . - Spark 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 SIG.OO. '' Open every night. CHARLES JACKSON & SON, 321 BANK STREET. North Willow Street. . THREE FAMI.LY HOUSE... k TWO "FAMrEY "HOUSE. ' " ;.. Easy terms.- . : The Seeley & Upham Co., . 48 SOUTH WILLOW ST. :- EOOMS PAPESED - v. !.. -Goldberg -wiil paper, an ordinary sized -room with the latest designs in .Wall Pnpert border aud first-.class work, all 'complete, for $2.30. per-room. 1 Satisfaction guaranteed. Send, postal or order for work to office or residence, 23 Abbott ave opp Methodist church. SIQN: Of " all descriptions at 1 short notice. SThorongh workmanship and reasonable 'prices- ' - ' Ed , Ockels, Sign riaker v't .. OFFICE. 7 BROWN STREET.- : r 'Ji7.'Bank"$trwfc:V-... ' rtlcirfar attention given to altera--" tffra modernizing of house plumb . Estimates cheerfully furnished.", CT MT SHOW ROOM OP. ? rLUMBING FIXTURES. - ji : 5 HE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY .,t;0. MAI.OHBT, EDITOa., ,i ' : a MCMBIK OF ASSOCIATED ' PRES3. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year.: K.oo One Monih 42o DeliTOred by Currier. . ADVERTISING RATES. From pee cent a word to 11.00 tn .ncn. l-.tadiEg Notices J5c to tbv a lina. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1900. . For President. WILLIAM J. BRYAN. For Vice-President. -ADLAI E. STEVENSON. Governor: Samuel L. Bronson, New Haven. Lieutenant-Governor: Cyrus G. Beck with, New London. Secretary: James I'. Woodruff, Litch field. Treasurer: Edwin C. Tinney, Staf ford. Comptroller: William L. nunttlng. East Hartford. Presidential Electors: Pliilo 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. FOB CONGRESS. 1st Dist .T. P. Tuttle. Ilartfcrtl.:. 2d Dist Oliver Gildersleeve. Portland. 3rd Dist J. II. Potter, Killingly. 4th Dist C. P. Lyman, Washington. SEATOniAI.. C. W. Cowles. Manchester. L. Mullalev. Windsor. 2d Dlst- 3rd Dist 4th Dist : Cliaiics W. Eaton, Bristol. r.th Dist Oth Dist W. M. Kennedy. Naugatuck. G. A. Hopson. Wallingford. -F. G. Bassc'tt. Seymour. 7th' Dist Sth Dist James I. Brec, New Haven. Oth Dist 10th Dist 11th Dist C. B. Crandall. Stonington. N. B. Lewis. Norwich. James A. Way, East Lyme. A. W. Noble, New Canaan. 12th Dist 13th Dist 14th Pist Ifith Dist Kith Tist 17th Dist R. II. Golden, Novwalk. A. McNeil. Bridgeport. -M. J. Houlihan, Newtown. -Jerome Warren, Putnam. O. T. Babcock. Windham. lSth Dist -James Alldis, Torrington. O. II. CTfttk. Salisbury. 19tii Dist 20tli Dist 21st Dist 22d Dist- A. D. Warner. Woodbury. -Ileber I. Thayer. Hnddam. -Iticliaril Davis, Middletown. Edgar D. White. Andover. 23d Dist 24th Dist Edmund Joslyn, Tolland. Far Judge of Probate Robert A. Lowe. For Representatives Michael J. Byrne and Francis P. Guilfoile. '' The Hartford Courant soems to be on the winning sidL this year the ma jority of times. It chuckled with glee this morning to think that Patrick Mc .Govcrn was downed in the preliminary caucuses for the naming of men to name candidates for representatives. The Courant can go Bulkeley and Mc Lean, but McGovern never. It is a long lane that has no turn, however. McGovern is young, energetic and a hustler. Keep your eye on him. The residences of a number of Wa ttrbury people were briglitly illumin ated last evening in honor of the com ing of Judge Bronson, who was born in Waterbury- "We may be considered republicans," said one person, '-.but we think well of Mr Bronson, aud hope he will be elected." There-are a number of Waterbury republicans that feel just that way. They will vote for Bronson because he is a gentleman, clean, honorable, and an uprigh; citi zen: Friends of Senator Sullivan of Mis sissippi say the suit for breach of promise "of marriage, which has been filed' in Washington against him by a Miss Leeton, who is a divorced woman, contains many false allegations, and that the woman reallyj has no claim upou him. They say further that the suit would not have beeii filed had not Senator Sullivan refused to buy the woman, and her advisers off. - Senator Sullivan Is ':n'ot''iu Washington,' but his friends say that he will come out all right when the case is tried in court. Waterbury's democratic demonstra tion last evening was one that must have pleased the democratic candidates from Judge Samuel L. Bronson down to the last name on the ticket. It speaks' well for the vote that will be cast next Tuesday, aud If Samuel -L. Bronson is not our next governor an Oliver-Gildersleeve our next congress man from the second district it. will not be the fault of the Waterbury dem ocrats. . The enthusiasm shown last evening will be carried to the polls, and with a united ' democracy Water bury should give the democratic candi date for governor 1,000 ..; majority.' Keep ur the enthusiasm and.gaod watkj .and McKinleyisnv militarism and im perialism will be sent up salt lake for a iong vacation. ; ' , The Democrat's new building came' in for'lots of compliments last even ing. The democratic -parade, and rally brought crowds of people by our doors and many of them expressed them selves in pleasing1 terms. . The name's of . the candidates, for president, vice present; governor - and,seakrc oc,-. cupie4 a prominent place .jn our j Sbpw windows, - surrounded by . the national colors,-and the 'sta,rs-and stripes float ed froni' the front of ihe J)uildr&g; The emplqyea.pf tlip, .6f1,irfiedJ tond1 helped out in the lUumiriatink nibe building, and as.the pmwcssion passed a- stiek of red ;flr ' was-'BtH-nlng -from Tcfr indoWj''arid -IflcAnaescift lamps with red, white ndblue,'sl)aje were.-also suspende4 t r9niseveral ot thejrlndows. It was a big -night for the Democrat and' the democrats The KoVoj-riineni service Is In a crip pled cdQpf ,"j'tfc the departments and 13416(40' remain "so nntil arter the election, owing to the absence of nearly all of the responsible officials, who are 'In the field doing . political work of some kind,.; or putting up a bluff that they are, while their salaries rare, going , right along. A man filling a scientific position in the department of agriculture thus voiced his disgust: "This is our busy , time, and we need our full force. The service Is being neglected by the very men, ' and by their orders, who prate about giving the people a business-like aministra-tion." The action of Sheriff Rigney and an .officer from the County home in tak ing'away the cliild of Mrs'Dun'heMyes terday, has aroused a lot of just in dignation. It seems like a high-handed affair. If the authorities oi the County home can rob a mother of her child it is high time that a law giving them that privilege was wiped out. If all reports are to "be credited the County home is not the place for chil dren like the Dunne, child. A boy or girl who is at all sensitive, or who has ever felt the kindly influence of a good father and mother is made to realize the change after they once enter the County home. Democrats have entered the last week of the campaign hopeful of suc cess. They have every reason to know tliat the plain people of the country those who earn their living by brain or brawn, and who have no interest in or sympathy with the trusts, which are so rapidly crushing out all oppor tunity for the success of individual effort in any industrial or commercial line are overwhelmingly in favor of the election of Bryan and Stevenson. They do not underrate the power of the forces which are working in unison for the re-election of Mr McKinley. On the contrary they know there is dan gergrave danger that the unscrupu lous use of bread and butter coercion by those forces will result in defeating the will of the people hi a sufficient number of states to re-elect Mr Mc Kinley. All that man can do to meet this danger is being done by the demo cratic leaders, from Mr Bryan down; but after all, it is the voters themselves who will determine the result, and it is difficult to believe that there are a sufficient number of American voters who can be purchased by money or compelled by threats of discharge from their positions to vote against their honest convictions and in favor of re taining this trust-ridden, imperialistic administration In power. This country never saw a more important election day than November Oth will be. The 'result will show whether a majority of American voters prefer being free men, each a sovereign in his own per son and an equal participant In a free government, or serfs under an imperial government, the every act of which is die-tuted by a money oligarchy. J. G. Johnson, chairman of the ex ecutive body of the democratic nation al committee, says that Bryan will have 320 votes In the electoral college, McKinley will have ninety-four, and there will be thirty-three doubtful. The committe gives the following rea sons for its belief that a tidal wave of democracy is sweeping over the coun try and that Bryan's election is as sured: "In 189(5 the German vote went almost entirely for McKinley. This year Mr Bryan will receive, by the most conservative estimate, GO. per cent of this vote, a gain of 10 per cent in the German vote alone is sufficient to carry several of the so-called doubt ful states. Four years ago the labor vote was largely given to McKinley .on the alleged 'prosperity' issue. This year the vote of organized labor, num bering hundreds of thousands, will be cast for Bryan. This vote alone is suf ficient to carry several 'doubtful' states for Bryan and Stevenson. In 1890 the 'gold democrats' left the regular organ ization on the financial issue, and they claim to have cast 1,000,000 votesmost of which were given directly to Mc inley. This "year the 'gold democrats' have; returned to the old party, aud fully. 80 per cent of them Will vote for Bryan. In 189G a large majority of the Irish vote was. cast for McKinley. .This year the vote Will be jflven. to Bryan. The Holland vote, which has always heretofore been republican wilr this year go over to Bryan with prac tical unanimity because of the un friendly attitude of the administration towards the struggling Boers. The anti-imperialists' Tote will be cast 'unanimously. ' for " Bryan next mouth. This is a new. and. unknown iqniiSty' ih Battoafal : politick, ifbut -itUe leaders of the movement claim that in ptie pivotal state "alone, they , have 100,000 voters enrolled and that these are down almost exclusively-fromthe ranks of - the republicans. . The .' so called reform vote will be given allnest unanimously for Bryan this ,year. Heretofore it has teen scattered ;'about through numerous small party .organ izations where it has- not made .itself felt; but in the aggregate it is jx great power. ' In 1890. the vote and Influence of .ftbe commercial travelers; of the country was given.-a McKinley, and it has often been alleged, that this was the deciding Influence of the: last naf 'tlbnftl"canipaiWnV v 'iiils'year' the tyav- ('ellHg;,men af almost unanimously for Bryan.,-.! As against ; this ; tremendous and overwhelming change lnr popular sentiment in favor of the democratic national ticket the-republicans have 'nothing to fix their -hope on except Hanna's corruption fund. Arid this will not suffice.; Four?year3 ago every man who' Conldbe nought p eoercejd was handled by the1 republican man agers. They can do no worse this year. But the elements mentioned above, who have joined the democratic ra ks since 1890 are not purchasable." HEARD IN PASSING .' ,. -j . Minister Conger has ..preferred charges of cowardice against Captain Hall, second in cpmmand of the United States marines at Pekin. Haul the captain over the coals. Probably now he is sorry that he was not shot by a boxer. Bridgeport Post." Morgan G. Bulkeley says he sees no occasion at present for a constitutional convention. Of course' he doesn't. A constitution under which he was able to hold on to the governorship for two years after his term had expired and another man had been elected is good enough for him. Bridgeport Post. The most remnrkable municipal growth shown by the census In any single section of the country is in the three cities of Seattle, Spokane and Tacoma in t the., state of Washington. These three cities combined had a pop ulation of 4,981 twenty years ago. Now they have 155,233 inhabitants. The pi-ice of gas in Springfield is $1.40 a thousand. The city officials $1.04 a thousand. The city officials appealed to the state gas commission ers to order the rate reduced to 75 cents. The commissioners have ren dered their decision to' the effuet that the company oughtn't to charge over $1.05. Hortford Post. The meanest horse thief, the worst highwayman and the most brutal mur derer is entitled to a trial by jury but the wage earner , striking for living wages is denied that right under gov ernment by injunction. This Is one of the most important Issue's in the campaign for the wage earners, yet it is ignored. New Britain Independent. "Right here I want to siy I believe in trusts. They are a good thing. The Standard Oil company put in its pipe lines to all the small towns where oil is produced, and if it was not for the Standard Oil company this prosperity that we have wouldn't be there to day. If that newspaper man puts that down, I will make trouble for him." Senator Scott. The late William L. Wilson was a successor of General Robert E. Lee as president of Washington and Leo university. He lived in the same house and died In the same room and bed as the hero of the confederacy, and his funeral exercises took place in the chapel of that institution, where the remains of General Lee are buried. New Haven Union. FARNELL'S DOUBLE. The curious rumor - that Charles Stewart Parnell is:-not dead, but that he is the mysterious General Dewet, who has given the British so much trouble in South Africa, probably rests upon no other foundation than that of the resemblance the latter bears to the famous Irish leader. . It at least, how ever, serves - to revive interest in a unique and striking figure In' Ire land's recent history. Perhaps most people are not aware that the man who, at one time, seemed about to win through parliamentary means such a position for Ireland as should forever set at rest the dispute' between It and the United Kingdom was a descend ant of the poet, Dr Thomas Parnell, the friend of Addjson and Steel, Congreve and Pope, and author of at least one or two of the pleasantest short poems in the English language. Playfairs "British Family Antiquity" shows that the Parnell family was distinguished as far back at least as the time of Charles' II.', when Thomas Parnell, a member 'of a family which had long resided at Cogletou, county of Chester, purchased an estate vin Ireland. There was, therefore, po etical justice iu the great tight Charles Stewart Parnell made in belialf of Ireland. His presence and, influence were greatly Increased in England by the fact that he- came of a worthy family, whose name figures honorably in English literature and history,. BUILDING NOTES. From plans of Architect W. E. Griggs,- J. J. Macnuley is making ex terior alterations In the residence of J. E. Sewell at Waterville. Hardwick & Gill are doing the plumbing in connection with the hoUse which John Mraz is building on Grove street for John Kirschbnum John W. Gaffney & Co have been awarded, the contract for the mason work in connection with the new brick stable to be erected by the Scpvill Manufacturing company. . : It is reported that Paul Greenwood, of 1'attersou & Greeuwogd, has pur chased a largo tract of laud in Beth any and intends to erect a hotel there in the near future. J. J. Macauley.has taken the con tract for ' exterior and " interior altera tions to be made by Mrs A. S. Chase in her residence on Prospect street. Plans by Architect T. B. Peck. J. F. Bittner has the contract for extensive alterations and additions in the house on Maple avenue owned by Alfred Thrasher. It will be convert ed into a two-family house, aud provid ed with all conveniences. Plumbing not let. ' , Architect Joseph T. Smith has pre pared plans for a three-family house to be erected .on Branch street -by Julius Chotzlanoff. It will be of wood 25x48 feet, and will contain fifteen voomti, finished in hard wdods and pro vided with Improvements. " Work is well along on a three-family house which J. F. Bittner is building for himself on North Willow street It is of wood, 27x52 feet, well finished in bard woods and provided with all the Improvements. Hemy . Norton built the foundations. Other contracts have not been sub-let. - ' " ' ; ! ... The Traoy Bros company -twill.' do tlie carpenter work in connection with the new apartment- block to be erected by W. G. French on North Main street. Gaffney & Martin are doing the mason work for the new building, which was planned by Architect E. E. . Benedict and will, be a four-story -structure. : ' P. J Bolan is trlmramg wlth hard ware the new block of : Mrs Catherine Lawier? on East Alain street and the Webber Woek on i North Stain street. Other contracts Include a house for A. II. Wells on Bunker Hill, .a block for John Phoenix on Laurel ' Street and a three-family house on Branch street for A.. H. Colby. ; - y Hardwick '& Gill are putting in a new hot water heater In the house on Easton avenue recent; V built by A. F. -'".. i "rin- nooiin Sig Giovanni Tallarico of the Royal Conservatory of Music,, Naples,.' 'Italy, Instructor.' He is a musican ,of great ability and most,, successful teacher.' : Realizing the' great advantages which are derived from two lessons a week we, have, decided to giv all our students iu tha above department Two Lessons a Weei For tin" Pries Of One. Students will advance three times as rapidly as with one lesson. KIMBALL SCHOOL OF MUSIC, Jammed 'Tdi the Doofs. i AT OUR FallOpeningSale Ask to see Men's and Women's Shoes the $2.00 kind, for 51.49. Take ad vantage of a chance rarely offered to purchase High Grade Footwear at less than the price of the cheapest quail tics. , fiii 155-157 SOUTH MAIN ST, WATERBURT. MADE If yon have been pay injr 85.0O for shoes, a trial of W. Xi. Dong, las 83.50 shoes will convince you that they are just as good In every way and eost SI. B! less. Over 1,000,000 wearers. WE ; USE. One palrofW.L. Dou- gUL a.OU utioea will ' positively gat- timers wear iwo pairs or oral nary We are tlie largrest; makers and retail ers of uieu'i &3.dO shoes in tlie world. We make and sell. more V3. 60 shoes than any other two manufacturers in the II. 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. Thestyle Is the best and always up to date Wo eell direct from fan- I BEST 3.50 SHOE tory to wearer through our - til stores in tho large cities. The extra middleman's profits that others have to BEST 3.5Q SHOE charge we add to tho qual. I ity, and give to the wearers I of W. L.Douclax 83.50 shoes. Tho reputation of W. L. Dniiirlae '$3.50 show for style, comfort, and wear 13 known everywhere throughout the world. They have to give ; better satis ' faction than other makes, because the standard has always been placed so high that the wearers expect more for their money than they can get - elsewhere. WATERBURY STORE, 83 BANK STREET -MacKerrncher. They rs also doing the plumbing and heating in a new house which H. A True is building in Waterville, placing two heaters for W. P. Jarrett at Morningside and one in a house on Eidgewood street for Christian Hauser. f Gaffney & Martin have been award ed the contract for the mason work in connection with the two-family house and barn to be erected on West Main street, near the Watertown road;' by Loren It. Carter; the real estate deal er. The plans were prepared by Ar chitect E. E. Benedict. Tlie . house will be of wood, 24x22. Contracts for the carpenter work and plumbing have not yet been let. Commercial Record. . THE WIN'XEIt. v ' A late archbishop, of Dublin, noted for his originality and love of , a. joke, was one. day walking' along a road, when he came across three tramps ly ing on a bank by the roadside. They were thus addressed by" his grace: 1 '" . . ; ' "I ' would be; willing to give 'half a crown to the. laziest' pf-'you' jf j could, tell which of .'yoti. is- liiost 'en titled to ' One of' them Immediately irimpeJ'dlnp aud said'f " V' v ' 'Give it to me. I haven't done any work for six months." . The second came forward and claimed it, saying he had not worked for a year.' . While these two were disputing about the honor of being the-laziest, the third ; man, who had not even moved, sleepily said: 4 . . "Come here, guv'nor, and put it in my pocket.' Amusing Journal , - V allLLIOyNS . GIVEN ,' A.WA Jl I '1 ' t It Is certainly, gratifying to the-pub. lie" co know; of one concern la the land who are not afraid to be generous tor the .needy and suffering, , The proprle-"-tors of Dr King's New Discover,' foe" Consumption, Coughs and Colda, havo" given away over ten million trial bot-i ties of this greai medicines and have xhe satisfaction of lsnowjng It has ab solutely cured thousands of hopeless cases. Asthma. Bronchitis,"'' Hoarse ness andnii diseases of the Throat, Chest and Lungs are surely cure! by it. Call on G.-.L. Dexter & Co1 drug-, giste, and get a free trial ottle."' Reg--ular size, 50c and ?1. Every bottle guaranteed, .or price refunded. . - -- OanfOi Gyftaii Boston Shoe Store, t3.5SH0E' '. Take notice ot all the new lisrht rivfwAnt f hn't'a ' l-iplnf - worn. 'Sec how nice: they fit. Take notice of i this. fall,. and .then remember that 4. ones: which 'attract -'your attention T1- 'J,.,v,,1. .j-t . uuuuicus ui sucn yyercoais ana suits tne last few weeks. i.ne cold 'mornings and evenings ma ke it necessary that you wear a fall uvereoat, and you can have t at How about your Hat? Do. You Know that a new hat has more' to do thing else in his attire Do you of your face? That's why we ,1s why when we sell a suit of ;sell..a hat.,. We carry hats to-fit Shoes to fit every foot from $1.25 thing for men and boys, includ ' dies, sold on weekly payments at f Credit Clothing Co f - . 62 BANK STREET. ... I ,j ..j.., 4jj. .J. ,j. .::-i:-:-.'V4:-'4"Imi. OUR GREAT Bargain Sale, 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 COVERING AND REPAIRING with the best Gloria Silk from 45c 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 Cottage Bf ead The sal- of this, now famous, bread has been so large that It has been Im possible to make It fast enough to sup ply the demand. We are enlarging our capacity as fast as posible, and In a few days we will be able to supply your wants. Wo take this means of explaining to you why your grocer was obliged to disappoint you so many times the past month. . . Trott Baking Co. People s Market Spring Lamb, Chicken, Veal, Mut- ton, Chicago Dressed Beef ind Na- tive Beef. The finest quality of Vegetables. Always 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. JPfclephone Orders Promptly Attended. All Sizes; Best in the Market. All of our Coal is Clean and Well Screened. For terms and prices call on John McEIligott, YARD 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 of eight rooms, with large lot, on Burton street, 523. If you want a well drilled, or your old one has gone dry and yu w..nt it deepened, we can do it for you, and do it right. VJ". IE5. JARRETT, ' 104 BANK SI. . Birney's Cafe On Phoenix avenue now ready for business. Choice Liquors, Ales. Wires and Lager. AH the. favorite brands of Cigars. - "-N. B. North Main street entrance, next to Park market. . . . "The Boci That's Dranr THE HELLMANN BREWING Co.s FAMOUS BOCK BEER FOR 1900. Now on draught in all the leading cafes aud hotels. SCHLITZ MILWAUKEE BEER, - OLD MUSTY aLe. 'Phone 239-5." ; AH brands of Wines,' Whiskey, sealed - - and In bulk, - delivered free. .T..E. GUEST 95. South Main St. $f,iobd - Challenge - $1,000 HARVARD "BEER," UNION MADE, on draught at JAMES-&: WATTS,: Sontb Main.-Street. "X'.'W' raw; SCHAEFER'S WEINER -BEEHf " ' Botfipci or. Family Use, - , .t J. W. HODSON, v . 20 EXCHANGE PLACE. urc the different styles of Suits worn wo sell inst such enrments: that the probably came from here, for wc . . . . any price if you call on us. " "; " , ". " t iv - with a man's appearance than any know that an old hat spoils the looks are busy selling hats these days. That clothes or an overcoat wo invariably every shaped head, in Waterbury. to 3.u0 in russet or black. Every ing stylish Capes aud Jackets for la- the We Have the LATEST FALL STYLES. In Soft and Stiff And HATS Purchased Here Cleaned Free of Charge. Tickets For St. Joseph's T. A. B. Fair October 3 1 Given With every Hat. Waterbury flat Store, 35 E. MAIN ST. Fa1 Styles. HATS ! HATS ! HATS ! Now Ready. We are now making a correct copy of the Fall Dunlap Regular $3 Hat Our Price 1.90. Come and see us before put chasing. D anbury Hat Co, 217-219 BANK STREET. N. B. Don't forget that when you buy of us you buy direct from the man ufacturer. Nuf ced. HORSE SHOEING... AJ5D GENERAL WAGON REPAIRING DO.E IN f.tRST CLASS SHAPE. AT ; -v R, N, BLAKESLEE'S, 160 MEADOW ST. ?f DR R. C. JONES, v. s. , Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water bury Conn. Office City Lnmb & Coal Co, 93 Bank St. Telephone. OAKVILLE CO MAKERS Ow. Wire and Metal Goods. P. O. Freight. aLia Express. - Address Oakville, Conn. -Telegraph Address Waterbury, Conn.: NcwYork Office, " 4S Howard Street. v On Waterville streetftheautlf ul res idenco embracing ; all the' artistic and modern Improvements whieh suggest case- anil comfort, and that place on Kidge woo'At'reet with' its tasty and highly emhellisbe4 -t tout ,. facing - tho p;vrniiiy smiles of : the southern sun, will brmg'iiap'i'iiness to its possessor. . d h . tiekjtey; Real Estate, Fire and Plate Glass Insurance, . and Bonds and - Surety given; 167 Bank street.