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THE COLONIAL; TRUST CO;,
WATERBURY, CONN. - c , , Capital : and ; Surplus, ; $500,000. . Legal Depository for ' ' l". Court and Trust Funds. -" ' ;- Iransaets a General TRUST BU3I .. NESS, Acts as Eexcutors, : Adinin- lstratois, : Guardians, .Committee, ; Trusee. Receiver, Assignee, ttegls- trr. Transfer and Fiscal Agent. JTraasiictJ a General BANKING BUSI . NESS. ' Deposiis rcceivfcd, subject to cheek at sight. ACTS AS TRUSTEE FOR RAIL ROADS AND OTHER MORTGAGES Takes Entire Charge of Ileal Estate. Office, 43 Center Street. HOUItS: 9 A. SI. to 3 P. M. OFFICERS: I. S. PLUME. President. J. II. WHITTEMOKE, 1st Vice-Pres. G. SI. WOODRUFF. Jd Vice-Pres. LOUIS N. VAN KEUKEN, Sec-Treas. DIRECTORS: D.. S. Pltime, C. F. Brocket; J. H. Wbittemore, A. M. Young, . M. Woodruff. C. P. Goss. Carlos French. E. L. Friable. Jr, Franklin Farrel, Goor:.. E. Terry, E. M.. Burrall. J. H. Mulville, (UNDERTAKER, FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. -j Residence, 397 East Main street. '', Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad-.fa-ay. Telephone at store and residence. SPRING LAKE ICE CO THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor. - . ' 87-39 BROOK STREET. Telephone C03-2. -- "The onlj real Spring Water Ice In the City." Special attention to family trade. HORSE SHOEING... AND GENERAL 1AG0N REPAIRING DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE. J:" ' ,,' , AT R, N. BLAKESLEE'S, ICO MEADOW ST. . Store Your Wheel FOR THE WINTER. ' - Everyone covered by in surance. Something new. Ask ' about it at Jacques Audiforiuni, - Repair Shop. :M. M'MORROW, Repairer. Get Your Fire-place Ready. . If you don't, you'll be sorry one of these coId niguts. We have andirons 'In brass and iron from 52.50 and up wards. .Portable Grates. Fenders, Kpark Guards, Shovels and Tongs " everything for the fireplace. Fifty lcsigns of hard wood Mantels in our Bhow; room fi' good one in oak - with facing and ornamental center piece for ' $16.00. V ' Open every night. "" r" CHARLES JACKSON & SON, 321 BANK STREET. . North Willow Street. THREE FAMILY HOUSE. TWO FAMILY HOUSE. . Easy terms. The Seeley & Upham Co., 4S SOUTH WILLOW ST. . r , . -ROOMS PAPERED ' D. Goldberg will paper aa 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, I KIiAtt nn ...... - , .. 1 . ,1 5 .. i -. 1 i. . 1GN: Of nil descriptions at short notice. Thorough workmanship and reasonable prices. Ed Ockels, Sign Tlaker OFFICE. 7 BROWN STREET. 376 Bank Street.-':!.!'.. PLUSBIHG. HEATING. TIHHISG, METAL coBftfoks-juid ssf -iiiirrs. Particular attention given to altera tions and modernizing; Of house pltunb- tig- Estimates cheerfully furnished, "i EEE Ml' SHOW 'ROOM OF PLUMBING FIXTURES.' Hfc DEMOCRAT PUBIilSHI'NG COMPANY ' C. MALOXtT, EOllJOB.' ' ' r- MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION, RATES. One year. 16.00 Oca Moniti 12c JDall-rared by Carriar. ADVERTISING RATES. Frcm one cast a word to 11.00 aa neU. ItciidiDtf Notices 15c to 2Se a line. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1900. j For President. t WILLIAM J. BRYAN. - ". For Vice-President. . . -,. ADLAI E. STEVENSON." Governor: Samuel L. -Bronson, New Iluveu. . Lieutenant-Governor : . . ' Cyrus G. Becli with. New London. Secretary: James P. Woodiuff, Litch field. Treasurer: Edwin C. Pinney, Staf ford. Comptroller: William ..L. Huntting. 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. Wheaton. Eastford; Nathaniel B. Stevens, Winchester. FOH CONGRESS. 1st Dist .T. P. Tuttlo. IlartforiY. 2d Dist-Oliver Gilcleislccve. Portland. 3rd Dist J. II. Potter, Killingly. 4th Dist C. P. Lyman, Washington. FESATOBIAT.. C. W. Cowles. Manchester. L. Mulhiley, Windsor. -Charles W. Eaton. Bristol. W. M. Kennedy. Xaugatuck. -G. A.' Hopson. Wallingford. F. G. Bnss-tt. Seymour. -James P. Bree. New Haven. -C. B. Crandall. Stonington. -N. B. Lewis. Norwich. -James A. Way. East Lyme. -a W. Xnltle. New Canaan. 2d Dist 3rd Dlst 4th Dist r.th Dist Oth Dist 7th Dist 8th Dist nth Dist 10th Dist urb Dist 12th Dist 13th Dist U. II. Golden, Norwalk. I4th Dist A. McNeil, Bridgeport. T ITonlilmn. Newtown. l.'th Dist Kith Dist Jerome Warren. Putnam. 17th Dist -O. T. P.aboock. W indham. IStii Dist James Alldis. Torrington. : G. II. Clark, Salisbury. 10th Dist 20Ui Dist 21st Dist A. D. Warner, Woodbury, tintmr T Tlmver. Haddam. 22d Dist .tlidmvd DnvisT MiddletOWD. 23d Dist 24th Dist Edgar D. "White. Andover. -Edmund Joslyu, Tolland. For Judge of Probate Robert A. Lowe. For Representatives Michael Bvrne and. Francis P. Guilfoile. J. Grover Cleveland has at List spoken. He says there is a big landslide work ing towards Bryan, and he predicts his election. Republican editors everywhere are predicting the election of McKinley. It is hardly to be expected that tUey would tall? any" other way just at this time. They should be a little more ob serving. Right here in Wnterbury the men who worked against Bryan are hollerin' " for him this time. He will get the vote of nine-tenths of the gold democrats of '9G.' There are a few in this state who went against him at that time that are still helplessly grop ing in the dark, but the large majority are. back in the ranks, and democracy will show an almost united front at the voting places next Tuesday. That is what a close observer can sue in Watcrbnry, and the same condition prevails all over the country. This is a democratic year.' notwithstanding all republican" yarns to tlie contrary. Watch Waterbury's majority. Samuel Fessenden of "quitter" fame came to town last' evening, and the first thing the Hon Sam did was to wave the bloody shirt. If he has .been correctly reported he pitched Into Tillman of North Carolina (?. Sam said all sorts of things about McLean.- the candidate for governor, a month or so ago;1 but he lias repented, and McLean Is a good fellow now. Re ferring to the state ticket he said: "I supported a 'very distinguished gentleman for the " high position of governor of this commonwealth, a gentleman who stands as high as any man, the peer of any man in the state. Iwent into the convention but was de feated in a' fair and square fight. But as a true soldier," a loyal member of the republican party, I urge you to support the entire"; republican ticket, from George P. McLean and President McKinley down to the last nominee on the list." Great is the power of the republican party when it. can whip such men as Sam Fessenden into line and niake him eat his own -words. Mr Bryan made"., a . vtelling point against his political opponents when he said at New. Haven:-; :When the money 'guestioa was pnrambunt we talked I'ohour it; and the :: republicans wanted to talk about tariff, and now when -.the . republicans assail the principles of-''government, instead of defending the policy of imperialism! they want to alk about vthe "money question." Hartford Times. " : And yet such .Tjapersvas the- Hartford Post and the Ansopla .Sentinel pooh pooh at Bryan'g New Haven speech, and continue to tell-; their readers that Brym Is dodging the real Issues of the campaign- If those editors had a fire in5 their . sanctums-, they . would save their 'yaluabies.ifirst, and lrght';it''out with the insurance companies later. So It -Is with Bryan; he is speaking and actfng for the best Invests of fiU the Vople, Sja jf lrrfj'li $ sbftttliat Sit jpresit jfswfnre iJkportane than silver he Is not afraid to haul off his tAt, iyllniphis sleeves and sail into It. . Bryan ts the man of the hour. He Is pp'to date hnd !-1rfJp6I WfeaYirie 111I03 fire finding it out. - ' c . 1 - 1 -1 , - t - j - . . , , -!j The . New. ; Britain Record -has , been enlarged ;and otliefwlse improved, ' and IS Bow;;issued from Its own building, froprictor. t6yl- baa .-had a building erected after lil's own' ideas and as'a result lie has an up-to-date printing es tablishment. '.; He has Installed a lino type machine and a duplex angle, bar press for printing his newspaper, so that he is up to date In that master also. Monday evening's ' Issue con tained an Interesting , history of the paper from its early days up to the present time. The editor of the Dem ocrat was especially Interested in that account of the paper In its early days, as he remembers and was associated with all the people who had charge of the Record as proprietors and editors from the time of L. M. Guernsey to Samuel Baker. We had the pleasure (?) of setting up the copy of Elihu Burritt, L. ; M. Guernsey, Joshua N. Oviatt, Marcus L. Delavan, Samuel Baker, Sylvester C. Dunham and J. Willard Parsons, as well as a host of lesser lights. Elihu Burritt wrote with a quill and J. Willard Par sons wrote a back hand that was sim ply horrible. "Sam" Baker "was the neattst writer of those mentioned, and we might add also that he was, a con vincing and interesting writer, and furthermore, at that time b was con sidered the best printer in the state. Other writers for the paper in those days were F. X. Stanley and Samuel Hart, both of whom held the posi tion of mayor. Valentine B. Chamber lain was also an occasional contrlb-. utor. In those days the Record was considered a pretty good bit of news paper property. The Record is deserv ing of tlie success that has come to it, and we wish for a continuation of the prosperity that a wide awake and pro gressive newspaper is entitled to. News comes from Kokomo,. Indiana, that the republicans of that locality have been thrown Into a panic by the announcement that Edward "W. Free man -and sixteen other civil war vet erans in his company, who marched with Sherman to the sea, had re nounced McKinley and will vote for Bryan this election. . Mr Freeman is a well-known newspaper man and has resided in Kokomo for fifty years. He was postmaster of Kokomo for twelve years under Grant and other republi can presidents, and has held county offices of honor and trust. He was a brother-in-law of the late T. C. Phillips, founder of the Kokomo Tri bune, one of the oldest and best known republican newspapers in the state. Mr Freeman and his sixteen comrades who have abandoned the McKinley ranks are all substantial citizens. They departed on the issue of imperialism and pension methods. They will vote the straight democratic ticket from president down. All are enthusiastic for John W. Kern for governor. The '.'flopping" is all one way In that vl' ciuity. Nobody in that section who voted for Bryan four years ago will vote for McKinley this year except one, and he calls himself a populist and not a republican or a democrat. The gold democrats are all for Bryan this time. A. F. Phillips, formerly editor and owner of the Kokomo Tri bune (republican), now editor of a paper at Salt Lake City, Utah, has also abandoned McKinley and has declared for Bryan. Mark Hanna, who secured his seat in the United States senate by bribery, is making a desperate effort to save the mortgaged McKinley administra tion from defeat by raising the cheap old cry that Mr Bryan is trying to set the poor against the rich. It is too late in the day to rescue Mr McKin ley. The people of the United States know Mr Bryan as the conservative defender of the constitution, the cour ageous opponent of reckless colonial adventure, and the champion of legiti mate wealth, commerce and. industry against the lawless and predatory trusts which are supporting their weak agent in the White House. The whole country knows Mr Bryan as the safest and most sincere leader since Lincoln, just as It knows Mr McKinley as the most corrupt and Incapable man ever placed in the chair of Washington and Jefferson. Mr McKinley's defeat is as certain as his ignoble place in Ameri can history. The convention which nominated him. was. dominated by the arch-briber of America, and its idol was ex-Governor Taylor, a fugitive from ttie justice ofhis own state. It was an apotheosis of luman greed. The men who are trying to perpetu ate him in power have gathered the greatest political corruption fund knovm In the history of the world. These are the men who say that Mr Bryan is trying to set the poor against' the rich. The truth Is that Mr Bryan has done more to bring the honest rich and -the honest poor together than any other man of . this generation.' His greatest service to his country Is that he has put hope in the'breasts of poor men and. made !them realize that their wrongs can be righted by the peaceful exercise of their votes. He has sought to awaken In the minds of the honest men of wealth- a realization of the 'per ilous conditions created by his honest and law-defying combinations which the supreme, court ,ltself has con- .demned in -sweeping terms. Read. Mr Bryan's own earnest and statesman- Hike words in.lils Madisea Square; Gar den s"pfer)tf;-: iWe . 'aite ;not opposed to that wealth wiitcli eomeV as the reward tof libhegt tolUnd is enjoyed by those Jwhal-grlveVtd.JBOcIety. Bonicthlng In re turn for that which society 'JSesftdwB fupon them. The democratic party to- jxlay is nbf only' ifat-the enemy- of non fccswiifllth. but .the democratic -party to-day Is the best fi'lend of that wealth that represents ablIity'vof muscle W, of mind employed in its . accumulation. We draw the line between honest wealth; and predatory w'ealth.A? We draw,a line between; that .wealth; which is a Just compensation for services ren dered and that wealth which simply measures'-the advantage-' which one citizen lias taken tiver' many citizens, and no honest Industry, no. holiest oc cupation, no honest" man need fear tha success of the democratic party. Could there be anything njpre conservative, more wise, more patriotic than that? Is there an honest .citizen anywhere who does not say 'Amen?'" HEABD IH PASSING "Bryan's snlne is not mnde ' of n chocolate eclair. Neither is his mind, like a bed, to be made uu every morn ing by Hanna."-Anson Phelps Stokes. Savannah's maenificent cathedral of St John the Baptist was dedicated yesterday morning, upon the feast day 01 ot oimon ana st Jude, by Mon signor Sebastiauo Martihelli. delegate of the pope to the United States, asslst- eu oy some Utty priests, Including ten oisnops. Defaulter Alvord has been caught aud the question now is will he be punished or can he get clear? For the suite or tlie example he should be sent up the river and. while it is about it, the court should say something to the responsible managers of the bank who knew of Alvord's performances, and still continued him in his important position. They are as guilty of glv- ig 111m tlie chance as he Is responsible for taking it. New Britain Herald. Attleboro, Mass, where the price of marriage licenses has been reduced to 50 cents, the revenue stamp abolislwd and the average clergyman's fee only $2, is known as -1 the Rhode , Island Gretna Green. One .Attleboro minister says he married forty-two eloping couples In one year. In Rhode Island the woman has to apply for the license as well as the man. Bashful brides naturally object to this. More over, notice of forthcoming marriages, according to Rhode Island law, must be given beforehand, - And this clause, too, is, of course, objectionable to couples who desire to marry against the wishes of watchful parents or guardians. Exchange. . The democrats of the second con gressional district made no mistake in naming Oliver Gildersleeve. He Is admirably qualified, by temperament and business training, for the duties of that important office. Of pleasing address, Mr Gildersleeve by his own ability and perseverance has won a conspicuous position' in the front rank of the business men of.'this state. It will be a pleasure for the democrats of the second district to :vote" for Air Gildersleeve. We have' no dobut they will duly improve the opportunity on November 0, as will the independents of the district and many republicans who are glad to support occasionally a citizen of Middlesex county to repres ent them In. the national house at Washington. Hartford Times. THE ROLLING STONE, If a youth of 18 or 20 years of age should be confronted with the abstract question whether he of his father had the greater amount of knowledge and experience, he would no doubt admit that his father had the advantage, by reason of his years. But when the question is concrete and practical, he is equally well assured of the sound ness of his own judgment. Knowledge and experience count for very little when the son's whims or Impulse do not happen to accord with parental ad vice. The father very" likely quotes old saws from the copy books, not be cause they are in the! copy books,' but because his experience, has confirmed their wisdom; but the yoUng man sees in them nothing save devices to re strain his pleasure and his liberty of action. To his mind his father Is an old fogy, bound by rule and precedent. The father explains in vain that he felt the same respecting his parent thirty or niore years;ago. but has since learned that the copybook' was a fairly good guide, containing In Its precepts the sum of human wisdom. The young man does not believe it. The analogy of the rolling stone that gathers no moss does not hold. good in the case of some of his friends who have begun to prosper although"- they have been unstable. He is not content to work for a mere pittance while learning a trade or prof ession ' when there are open to him. political jobs that yield high salaries and for which no prepar ation ls'.reqiiired. In vain' th'e parent explains ;t hatpin the long rUn.men are paid in; .propottion to the service they are capabtfi.of rendering, and that it is better: fft'Vuccept a low rate of wages while one Is learning to do something that will always command a fair sal ary than to get better pay for a kind of labor that Is not uplifting aud of fers no opportunity for advancement. The young 'man rejects all advice of this kipd. He is willing to take the risks of being a rolling stone. He will try first this thing and then that until he has dropped into a good place. But .......... ,.ii .. , , . , ' - . me jcain mu jouiiu ami some nay lie awakens to the fact ..that he'does not know how to, do anything well: that tne world has no particular use for that kind of a man. and that lie is get ting too old to learn a trade or profes sion that is likely to prove remunera tive. - lie Is very fortunate If this awakening comes In ,time to enable him to accept the ndyice of his eiders. More often he plays the part of the rolling, stone until It Is too Iiite. and he Is condemned to roll on for the re mainder of his life, gathering no moss Yet his tribulations and sufferings of those who, fortunately, for themselves. recover in time to make .amendment might be escaped If the young would give more attention to'-the ad vice of their elders and accept with reverence the experience of mankind as expressed In popular sayings. Noth ing becomes proverbial " until it . has successfully passed the criticism -of many generations of men, and we may be quite sure that there-Is a great truth, if not a whole truth, In any pro- wrb-that .U. generally accepted. "A rolling stone gathers no moss." 'P.roVe an exception, and another proverb, ex plains I ,?, oreajStlpn ' proves the rule,ranptfi'Qf-the6efproverls iare founded upon ldujA awl varied erneri ene,e.;. jThe'' tvayjxf suciseed In illfe -ls (to have a dennite (and-go&d) pur.post and to-foBo-w.Jtiieiistenjly. i'lie rewards may be slow In coming, but they,-will come more surely to thpso who qualify themselves to deserve rewards ihan " to those who rely upon chance to bring mem goou toriuue. jtaiumoie -isuu. - .Slg-Gipvanni.,TalIarIco of ;the Royal Conservatory ,of. Music,.", Naples, Italy, Instructor. He Is a muslcan of great ability and most successful teacher.; Realizing - the great advantages which are derived from two lessons a week we have decided to give all our students in the above department Tvo Lessons a Week For the Price Of One. ' Students will advance three times as rapidly as with one lesson. KIMBALL SCHOOL OF MUSIC, Jammed To the Doors. AT OUR FaUOpeningSale Ask to see Men's and Women's Shoes the $2.00 kind, for $1.43. Take ad vantage of a chance rarely offered to purchase High Grade Footwear at less ban the price of tlie cheapest quali ties. , lesion Shoe Ston 155-157 SOUTH MAIN ST. WATERBUBT. j UNION If yon have been pay Ins 5.00 for shoes, a trial of W. I.. Doug las 83.n0 shoes will convince you that they are just as gtd in every way and cost 81.50 less. Over 1,000,000 wearers. uf W.I Doil 00 shoos will positively out wear two pairs ordinary O3.0O shoes "We are the largost makers and retail ers of men's 0.3.5O shoes in the world. We make and sell more 83.50 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. Thestyle is the best and always up to date. we seu direct rrom iac- .. RFRT tory to wearer through our RrST 01 stores In tho large cities. $3 Cfl The extra middleman's SO Cfl "q.oy prolUs that others b:ive to UU Aiinr chargo we add to the qual- oiinr unJ ity. aud gtvo to the wearers OTtUC of W. L. Douglas &3,50slioes. 0 The reputation of W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes for style, comfort, and wear is 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 vearers expect more for their mdney than they can get elsewhere. WAtERBURY STORE, 83 BANK STREET DR R. C. JONES, V. S, " Residence, 25 Johnson Street, Water bury Conn. Office. City Lumber & Coal Co, 93 Bank St. Telephone. OAKVILLE CO ; MAKERS Wire and Metal Goods. I O. - Freight at Express. Address Oakvllle, Conn. Telegraph Address Waterbury, Conn. New York Office, 48 Howard Street. HEALTHFUL ON MOUNTAINS. It is well known that the chemical composition of the atmosphere differs but little, if at all, wherever ths sample be taken; whether it be on the high Alps or at the urfco of the sea, the relation of oxygen, to nitrogen and other constituents is the same, says tha London Lancet. The favorable effects, therefore, of a change of air are not to ba explained by any difference in tho proportion of its gaseous constituents. One important difference, however, ia the bacteriological one. Tho nir oi high altitudes- contains no microbes, and is, in fact, sterile, while near the ground and tome 100 feet above it mi crobes are abundant. In the air of towns and crowded places not "only does the niicrobic impurity , increase, but other impurities, such as the prod ucts of combustion of coal, accrue also. Several investigators have found tracea of hydrogen and certain hydrocarbons in the .air, and especially in the air' of pine, oak and birch forests. It is to these bodies, doubtless consisting' of traces of essential oils, to which the curative effects of certain health re sorts are ascribed. Thus the locality of a fir forest is said to give relief in diseases of the respiratory, tract. . But all the same, these traces, of essential oils - and aromatic products must be .counted, E4na:ly cpeakmg, as impuri aiysttj nave snown, tend to" disappear fn the air as a'higher altitude is i'oached, "until thuy- disaij p.ar altogether. It would tee in, there fore, that, microbeshydrocarbons and entities othuv than oxygen and nitrp gen, arid pei-hap's we should ad argc o, are only incidental to the neighborhood of human industry, animal life, damp and vegetation. 'a vfcSo airyaii USE. e Ono p t . -DKUCKT0N Mice ties, since thy arenot apparently nec essary constituents of "the' jaii''As re: cen V analysett'haVe' subwru these' bodies nmti C A -v. p" t t I r, Take notice of an the' new light 6vercoata . that's being ' worn.' See ,how. nice they fit,' Take notice of the different style of ' Suits worn .this, fall and then remember th at we sell just such garments; that the . ones which attract your attention probably' came 'from here,: for we Bold hundreds of such Overcoats and Suits the last few weeks. The cold mornings and evenings ma ke it necessary that you wear a fall Overcoat; and you can have It at any price if you call on us. ;' . How about your Hat? w J ' : 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 selling hats these days. That is why when we sell a suit of clothes or an overcoat we invariably sell a hat. We carry hats to fit every shaped ; head In Waterbury. Shoes to fit every foot from 1.2o to $3.50 in russet or black. Every thing for men and boys, lnclud Ing stylish Capes and Jackets for la dies, sold on weekly payments at the ' - ' , I Credit Clothing Co, 62 BANK STREET. OUIt GREAT Bargain Sale Come to see the largest and most popular store in this city where you can cet the best UMBRELLAS, TRUNKS AND BAGS, at the lowest prices in this town. RE-COVERING AND REI'AIUINU with the best Gloria Silk, from 45c up. See our prices on goods before you buy elsewhere. We guarantee for every article wo sell. Look for the big corner . store. 170 BANK STREET. COR GRAND. WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFC CO Cottage Bread The sal' of this,- now famous, bread has be.en so large that It has been Im possible to make it fast enough to sup ply the demand. We are enlarging onr 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 tnd Na- tive Beef. The finest quality of Vegetables. Always fre3k. "THE OLD RELIABLE." is the largest in the city and keeps the largest stock to select from. S. BOHL, Proprietor G4 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone Orders Promptly Attended. All Sizes; Best in the Market. All of our Coal is Clean and Well Screened. For ' terms aud prices call on John M cEIligott, 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, $22. If you want a well drilled, or ycur old one has gone dry. and you waut it deepened, we can do it for j-ou. and do H right. -V7-. IE3- TAERETT. 104 BANK ST. Birney's Cafe On Phoenix avenue now ready for . business. " Choice Liquors, Ales. Wines and Lager. AU the favorite brands of Cigars. , N. B. North Main street entrance, next to Park market. "The Bocli That's DranI" , THE HELLMANN BREWING Co.s FAMOUS BOCK BEER FOE 1000. Now on draught in all the leading cafes and hotels. SCBLITZ MILWAUKEE BEEK, OLD MUSTY ALE. ' 'Phono 239-5. All brands of Wines, Whiskey, sealed and in bulk, delivered free.: T. E. GUEST. 95 South Main St; $1,000 - Challenge - $1,000 HARVARD 'BEER,- UNION JMADE, ij-. lton drau,ght at . .';.,V JAMES e; lATTS Souffi Haffl ; Street. Exchange Place Cafe. SCHAEFER'S WEINEE-..BEER ; ' -i , , Bottled for Family. Use. jj J. w. hodson,: 20 EXCHANGE PLACE, i -J Church t t I f STOVES! STOVES! STOVES! And All Kinds of New and Second-hand Furniture Away. Brass City Furniture Co. 36-38 Grand Street. TWINING'S OLD STAND. 13 F. W. Dains Go 288 Horth Maia 288 North Main. ...House Painting... We do it, and do It' right. Let U3 show you results on several just com pleted. Wall Paper. We have doubled our shelf room and will show" about October loth as large and complete a stock as you can find In "Waterbury. Mouldings to match. We have a complete stock of first- quality GLASS. All sizes, in fact, everything in the? Paint or Wall Paper line at prices that are sure to interest you. Come up to the New Marble Block and see us . It will pay. he F. W. DAINS Go, PAINTERS AND DECORATORS, 288 North Main St. Agents Chilton Paints. Education Those who desire a better education should attend the Day or Night School. OF THE Waterbury Business University - New pupiis commence . every Monday morning and evening. .-Send or call for. cat alogue. . y ' 108-120 Bank Street. ... OVER REID & HUGHES. j On Waterville street, a, beautiful, res idence., embracing -nil the artistic and modern improvements which . suggest ease and comfort, , and that" place 011 Ridgewood -street with, .its .tasty nud highly? embellished front , facing -. the warming Riniles of the southern sun. will bring happiness to ltaf possessor. " ' U H TIERNEY, Real Estate, Fire and Plate Glass "Insurant's; atd Bonds . and Surety J glven;'167 Bank street. '