Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT; THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1900.
.2 THE COLONIAL TRUST GO,, WATERBURY, CONN, . Capital and Surplus, $500,000. Legal Depositary for " ; Court and Trust Funds. . ' . Transacts a General TRUST BUSI "NESS," Acts as Eexcutors, Admin istrators, Guardians, Committee, Trusee. Receiver, Assignee, k Regis ... trar, Transfer and Fiscal Agent. Transacts a General BANKING BUSI NESS.. Deposiis received, subject to check at sight. " ACTS AS TRUSTEE FOR RAIL ROADS AND OTHER MORTGAGES Takes Entire Charge of Real Estate. Office, 43 Center Street. HOURS: " 9 A. M. to 3 P. JI. OFFICERS: D. S. PLUME, President. J.'n. WHITTE1IORE, 1st Vice-Pres. ' G. II. WOODRUFF. 2d Vice-Pres. LOUIS N. TAN KEUREN, Sec-Treas. DIRECTORS: IX. S. Plfime, " J. H. Whlttemore, O. M. Woodruff, Carlos French, Franklin Farrel, E. H. C. F. Brooker, A. M. Young, C. P. Goss. E. L. Frisbie, Jr, George E. Terry, Eurrall. J. H. SVSuIville, UNDERTAKER, FUNERAIi DIRECTOR AND EMBALMEH. '- Residence, SO" East Main street Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad Rvay. - Telephone at store and residence. SPRING LAKE ICE CO . ' THOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor. f , ' 37-30 BROOK STREET. . Telephone C03-2. "The only real Spring Water Ice In the City." Special attention to family trade. - HORSE SHOEING... AND GENERAL YfAGON REPAIRING DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE AT ' R. N, BLAKESLEE'S, 1G0 MEADOW ST. Store , Your i. J, TOR THE WINTER. ! Everyone covered by in surance.' Something new. Ask about it at Jacques : Auditoriuiri, ' ' ' Repair Shop. M. M'MORROW, Repairer. Get Your Fire-place Ready. ' . 1 you don't, you'll be sorry one of thcseveold nignts. - We have andirons in brass and. iron from $2.50 and up' wardg. Portable Grates, b enders. Spark Guards," Shovels and Tongs everything for - the fireplace. - Fifty le.si.gns of hard wood Mantels in our phovr room a good one in oak with facing and ornamental center piece for $10.00.- : -- -. . " Open every night. CHARLES JACKSON & SON, i 321 BANK STREET. . North Willow Street THREE FAMILY? nOUSE. i TWO FAMILY HOUSE. f Easy terms. """- ' ' "' The Seeley & Upham Co., 4S SOUTH WILLOW ST. . ROOMS PAPERED . 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", 23 Abbott are opp Methodist church. ) SIGNS Of .-oil .descriptions at short notice. . .Thorough workmanship and reasonable prices. - Ed Ockels, Sign Haker OFFICE, 7 BROWN STREET. " William Tf Disleyy 276 Batik Street. 1 FLOING, HEATINGTINNING, METAL ? " - CORNICES, and SKY-LIGHTS.- " ' particular attention given to altera tions and modernizing of house plumb- f-. Estimate" cheerfully furnished. a 'III SHOW ROOM OF! rLUJIBINO FIXTURES. ening Democrat - jesued er -UEE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY O. Halonet, Editob. - MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Year..:.. ....So.00 One Monili Delivered by Carrier. . ADVERTISING RATfiS. Trom one' cent a word to'il.OO an .ncn, keadiBg Notices:loc to Soiva line. ' THURSDAY,' NOVEMBER 1, 1900. For President. WILLIAM J. BRYAN. ... For Vice-President. AD LAI E. STEVENSON. Governor Samuel L. Bronson, New Haven. -; Lieutenant-Governor: Cyrus G. Beck- with, New London.. Secretary: -, James P. Woodruff, Litch field., r Treasurer: Edwin: C. ford. -; Comptroller: William East Hartford. Presidential Electors: nett. New Haven; Pinney, Staf- L. Huntting, Philo S. Ben Archibald, Mc- Neil, Bridgeport; John W. Coogan, Hartford; Fred P. Burr, Middle town; Simeon A. Wheaton, Eastford: Nathaniel B. Stevens, Winchester. FOE COTfCKESS. 1st Dist .T. P. Ttittle, Hartford. 2d Dist-Oliver Oildersleeve. Portland. 3rd Dist J. H. Potter. Killingly. 4th Dist C. P. Lyman, Washington. SEATOniAT.. 1st Dist Henry Roberts, Hartford. 2d Dist C. W. Cowles, Manchester. 3rd Dist L. Mullaley, Windsor. 4th Dist Charles W. Eaton. Bristol. 5th Dist W. M. Kennedy. Xaugatuck. Oth Dist G. A. Hopson. Wallingford. 7th Dist F. G. Bassptt. Seymour. Sth Dist .Tames P. Bree, New Haven. 6th Dist C. P.. Crandall. Stonington. 10th Dist N. B. Lewis. Norwich. 11th Dist James A. Way. East Lyme. 12th Dist A. W. Noble, New Canaan. 13th Dist R. II. Golden, Norwalk. 14th Dist A. McNeil, Bridgeport. 15th Dist M. J. Houlihan, Newtown, lth Dist Jerome Warren, Putnam. 17th Dist O. T. Babcoek. Windham. lSth Dist James Alldis, Torrington. 10th Dist G. II. Clark. Snlisbury. 20th Dist A. D. Warner, Woodbury. 21st Dist Heber I. Thayer. Haddam. 22d Dist Richard Davis, Middletown. 23d Dist Pulsar D. White, Andover. 24th Dist Edmund Joslyn, Tolland. For Judge of Lowe. Probate Robert A. For Representatives Michael Bvrne and Francis r. Guilfoile. Cleveland is out with a denial of that story about the Bryan landslide, which was printed first in a Philadel phia paper. If he thinks Bryan will be elected he isn't going to say any thing about it until after election. The question now before the house is, or perhaps we haft better say be fore the senate, was Harry Durant shot at, or only half shot. It doesn't pay to visit a town whore there is so much rubber and other things as Nau gatuck possesses. The board of constmclion of the navy department evidently takes no stock in the fairy tales of Mr McKin- ley and other republicans, concerning the future reduction of tiie govern ment's income liy the repeal of the war taxes, as it is po'ng ahead upon a project for building additions to our navy that will make it imperialistic in size, as well as in the class of vessels. This project involves the construction of no less than forty rrarships. How much all this is to cost. has not been given out, and, of course, will not be until after election, "but that it will be enormous is certain, and that if car ried out it will require an increase in taxation instead of the reduction promised, is equally certain. In addition to compelling the rcpub lican voters ehlployed by the govern ment to go home and vote, the repub licafi bosses are keeping democrats in the employ of the government from going home to vote. A democratic capilol policeman said on this subject The tip- has ; been given to the few democrats that are on the force that it "will .he better for us not to go home to vote, and although the tip has been given out m; tne nature of a sugges tion, it has-been construed by the men to whom it was given s a threat, and has deterred several of us from going home to register. No circular has been sent out to us, but the word has been passed along , to us by the republican members of the force, with the in sinuation that it had come down from a pretty high source." . . '' ' ' ' r- In a .paper read, before the congress of -the National .Prison Association held in Clevelahd-i it waa shown, says the. A ves Marian that the caual expen diture put upon our government by the criminal- classes, amounts to two hun dred millions pf dollars! The annual loss of individuals from robbers, for geries, etc, is twice that amount. "; If one were to consider that the' execu tive, legislative .and judicial - depart ments of the government are largely occupied with the erection of penal in stitutions, the preparation of - penal statutes, and the prosecution of crim inals. . it would be difficult , even : to guess at, Abe actual expense: entailed by sj, rtme., Eugene-.,' Smith, who brought this matter before the Cleve land . congress,, believes' that; Unless remedr- for "this shocking: condition be upeedlly" found oiir civilization will gO' the way of the , ancient ones, and chaos will supervene. . . ','Theie :s one differ- entiating fact Jn .our favor' he says, "and in It lies the only hope: for our future; It is the vitalizing and -regenerative energy of Christianity."- We hope the members of the congress car ried with them from that meeting the deep-seated conviction that the home, the church and the school should Join forces to supply people with more of that vitalizing and regenerative ener gy - .- '- --i ' : In 1870 Zach Chandler,' then chair man of the republican' national 'com mittee, sent his famous dispatch "Con cede nothing; claim 'everything," Th6 result was the theft of the presidency by the republican party.- To-day the republican managers are adopting the same policy. Their campaign for the past ten days has been ;one of bluff and bluster. Every political incident has been favorable to . Bryan, but every day the republican 'claims are noisier. Last week Chairman Payne announced in the papers all over the country that he would bet 2 to 1 that Bryan would get fewer "electoral votes than in 1890. Repeated efforts have been; made by democrats to get Mr Payne to bet any thing from $500 to $50,000, but he won't put up a cent, His purpose was served when his bluff was widely her alded, for he knew that the fact of his backing down would not gt;t as wide publicity. Now the republicans are claiming Missouri and' Kentucky, not because they have any expectation of carrying them, but in the desperate hope that a show of confidence may reanimate their despairing voters. Mi Bryan will carry every state he did in ISOfl, with the possible exception of Wyoming. He will carry New 'York, Maryland, Kentucky, Ohio, AVest Vir ginia and Indiana. In California, Il linois, Minnesota, Michigan and' Del aware conditions favor the democrats. The situation' cannot be changed by the fulminations of Perry Heath and H. C. Fayne, nor can the states which Bryan will carry be either bought or stolen this year. The- democratic or ganization is systematic, its members alert in every state where there is rea son to apprehend dahger. A new magazine is to be issued by Donbleday, Page & Co of New York. It will be called theWorld's Work! In the prospectus of the first issue the following article on the cost of nation al campaigns will be of interest just t "this time. It says that " "in 1870 more than $800,000 were collected and spent by the campaign managers of the two parties. Four years later they had at their disposal more than $1-,- 000,000, and in 1SS4 the campaign dis bursements were half as much again. In 1S88 the Harrison-Cleveland cam paign cost not less than $1,S00,000, and in the campaign of 1S92 the expendi tures of the two national committees were quite $2,000,000. Finally in 1890 more than $4;000,000 passed through the hands of Chairman Hanna and Chairman Jones and their associates. Indeed, some of the shrewdest politi cians are of the opinion that the sci ence of campaigning will be developed in the near future to such an extent that each national committee will be compelled to organize Something like a bank or trust company which shall have control of its financial operations for they have now become so enor mous that they demand something dif ferent from the comparatively irre sponsible method of handling1 the funds in past years. The 'Vnost expen sive work of a national campaign is done during the last three weeks be fore . the election. Every doubtful state and city is closely watched by nleit prompt to discover every change in the political tide, and money is transmitted in large sums to the lo calities in which it is believed it will produce the best results. A few days before the election in 1S8S West Vir ginia received $44,000 from the demo cratic national committee, and the re publicans sent ifoo.ooo to the same state. . About the same time the dem ocrats sent $100,000 into Indiana; aud three nights before the election Chair man Quay of the republican national Committee sent $300,000 . from New York to trusted lieutenants in Fort Wayne, Ind. A fortnight before the election of 1S9G the republicans be came doubtful about Iowa. . Chairman iianna at once resolved upon a per sonal canvass of every voter in the state. He proposed that every, voter not classed in the polling lists either as a downright democrat or a down right republican should be visited by some zealous and tactful member of the republican par.ty. Before election day the thousands of euch men in towns, in cities and Jii the' country were sought out and appealed to by the republicans most likely to win -them. and this canvass is said to have cost the republican national . committee more.than $200,000. j. Reckoning all the oxpensea in all the states, It may be roughly estimated that a presidential campaign, including also congression al, gubernatorial and lesser campaigns causes the total expenditure . of per haps $20,000,000.'.', - - HEARD IN PASSING rorhaps Senator Scott's eulogy , of trusts may make him - McKiuley' Burchard. :. -. ' ;'. -' , - We shall soon know whether the set tlement -of the coal Btrlke was perma nent, or merely an ante-electiou dick fi1"-. - .'. . ; . The New . York Journal figures that "there are a! dozen combinations tint J iw-.ui- ueteat lor 'McKlnley, ana that William J.; Bryan will be the next pres-i ident." . . .The federal party In Porto Rico has formally endorsed the candidacy of Ms Brynh for president. ; Porto Rico has tin thv-to al vjes.' l.ut sonie ;"of . the Porto Ricans seem to keep-uretty well posted on our politics. - THE FATAL RHYME. There was a man. upon a time " Who could not speak except In rhyme. He could not voice his smallest - wish. He could not order soup or fish. He could not hail a passing car. , ,: He' could not nskfor a cigar., ; .; v And let a rhymeless sentence mat , ' ' His speech.. He could not vent :de- '-. spair, '' '. , :.''?'.":-..; Anger or - rage he could not swear. ; He could not even have his say ' ; On common topics of the day, '.'." The dreadful cold the awful Mat, The rise In. coal, the' rail in. wheat. He could not rise to give h'is seat In crowded car" to maiden sweet,' : Or buy a paper in the street - - , . Except in measured rhyming feet. , ..'. " ' -' ': .... j .' '.'''''.'';' - ' '. .- ' He must have been a man of means'. In this, the age of 'magazines!'' hear you say. Ah, render,' wait . Till you have heard h:s awful fate, ou will not then expatiate , Upon his fortune - W ell, one night A burglar came, and at the sight The rhymster took a fearf til fright. The only avenue for flight Was up the chimney; here he climbed Until he stuck and then he rhymed As follows: "Goodness gracious me! I'm stuck as tight as tight can be! Oh, dear, I'm in an awful plight I cannot budge to left or right. Or up or down this . awful chim . ney!" Then he was stuck- -tiafl he said "Jim- m'ny!" It would . have saved him. many a : pang. But no! he could not stoop , to slang, i n vain he writhed and racked his brain For rhymes to chimney. It was plain He had to rhyme for should h6 cease He must forever hold his peace; He tried to- shout he tried to call The truth fell on him like a pall There isn't any rhyme a"T all ' To chimney. When they searched the room They found it silent as a tomb. For years they advertised in vain;' They never heard of him ago in. Oliver Herford, in Life. Washington. D. C, Genese Pure Food Co., Le Roy, N. Y. orcimeiueu: jur ramny realize so much from the use of GRAIN-O that I feel I must say a word to induce others to use it. If people are inter ested in their health and the welfare of their children they will use no other beverage. I have used them all, but GRATN-O I have found superior to any, for the reason that it is solid grain. Yours for heaitn, C. F. MYERS. MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS. 1 hs British West Indies comprises an fcrea of 12,175 miles. The value of Mexican oranges sent to the United States last year was $186,- B48, an increase of $52,000. . ; . j It is estimated that the number of Americans in Paris is not less than 75,- 000, of which 35,000 are living in apart ments and 40,000 are transients, , They spend at least 1,500,000 francs ($30,000) per day in the French capital. The climate of Guam is trying- in the extreme. The temperature is cooler than in the Philippines, except when there occurs an interruption of the northeast trade wind, during August and September. Then the monsoons sweep over the laud and the heat is almost unendurable! One of the greatest essentials with regard to the recommendation of a London footman is not only his height, but the size and form of his legs. To suit the needs of those who have not been gifted with a well-formed leg the livery-makers supply artificial calves, which pad out the leg to a respectable size. A pair of these pads cost about five shillings. There are millions of feet of flooring in the Philippine islands which have been hewed out wi th the adz. Some of the Boors of the best houses of Manila are of this kind. One can see the rough places where the chips have been cut out, but the grain of the" wood is so fine that, from daily' sweeping and scrub bing, it has taken a polish like that of a plate glass mirror. A good deal has been said about the precious collections of laces owned by some of the royal ladies of Europe, but it is now well known that there are several ladies in America who have laces more valuable than those owned by any European potentate. , The laces of the Astor family are valued at 60, 000, and those of the Vanderbilts at 100,000. More lace is bought in New York than in any other city, of the world. The pope, is said to own laee to the value of 175,000. Queen Vic toria has 75,000 worth, while those belonging to the prince'ss of Wales are valued at 50,000. The dress worn by her majesty at ' her wedcjmg was trimmed with a magnificent piece of Honiton lace, which must' have cost quite 1,000. . .... ' ' & .:. GLORIOUS NEWS Comes from Dr D. B. Carglle, of Washita. I. T. He writes: "Four hot ties of Electric Bitters have cured Mr Brewer of scrofula, which had caused her crent Riifforinir from years. Terri ble sores would break out on her hea.1 and face and the best doctors could give no help; but her cure is complete and her health is excellent.'- ..This Kiinw-K what thousands have nroved that Electric Bitters is the best blood purifier known. It's the supreme rem ody for eczema, tetter salt rheum ul cers, boils and runhin,? sores. . It stlm ton liver, kidnev and bowels," ex eels poisons, helps digestion, builds nn the strength. Only 50 cents. f-.oVI by G. L. Dexter & Co, Druggist,, Guar anteea. . . ' It is up to you, Mr, voter, p decide whether you own this country,, or the trusts own you and the country. The Roosevelt dmner, seems to have been another Halshazzer feast. ,-, Sena tor Scott's frank declaration in favor of , trusts, .of what the, republicans mean... was fortunate for the country. Every man who now votes the- repub lican ticket does bo with full knowl edge from a high official source that -It is ,a vote for the, ,trustg."Sefia tor JoneaVchairmatJ democratic nation al committee. : . andolin, Banjo, Guitar. '"Sig Giovanni Tallarico of the Royal Conaervatoryof 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 give all our students in the above department . two Lessons a Week For tne Price '':: Of One. Students will advance three times as rapidly as with one. lesson. KIMBALL SCHOOL OF MUSIC, Jammed To the Doors. -AT OUR H FallOpeningSale 4t-M"i-"t- -t 'i' t "i' 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 ties. Boston Shoe Store, 155-157 SOUTH MAIN ST, SVATJSRBUBX. THE COUNTRY OF GOLDSMITH. One of the excursion places which cannot fail to arrest the interest or those who visit this portion of the Shannon is "the Goldsmith country, writes a correspondent of the New Era; speaking of Athlone and its sur roundings. This is the Irish counter part of the Stratford-ourAvon district of England, the Mecca of English po etry. Lissoy, the ."Auburn of Gold smith's "Deserted Village,", lies by road about six miles --from Athlone. The drive to it is through a well wood ed and industriously cultivated dis trict. It may also be reached over the waters of Lough Ree in a pleasant ex cursion of about twelve miles, iu which wo enter the estuary where the waters of the river Inny flow into the lake. This is close to Hare Island, on the Longford side. Goldsmith was born at Pallas, in the County Longford, in November, 128. A pilgrimage to the birthplace of the poet will hardly repay the hurrying tourist. The hamlet lies far from the main road in the midst of a dreary, oftentimes swampy, plain. The house in which he was born has long since suocumbed to the touch of decay and the levelling breath of time. Save the unchanged banks of the River Innv. which are- noticed in the correspond ence of the poet, there are. few tangi ble associations! left around his birth place. We cannot, however, fail to notice, with heartfelt pleasure and ad miration, that in the parish kirk of the neighborhood at Forgney a memorial window has recently been erected to tha Irish poet's memory. The scene it depicts, which few will fail to recog nize, is taken from the picture of his pen, portraying the "Village Preach er": - j, . ' "The service past, around the pious -- - mart " "-- - - -- With steady zeal each honest rustic ' rn. . . ": ; E'en children followed with endearing -"' wile." "'."'." And ''plucked' his gown to "share the ' good man's smile." The ivindaw is good and sweetly ap propriate,, and we .may - remark the work of i Irish' artists Messrs Watson &-Co,; Youglial. " - " 'When, Goldsmith was yet a child bis father was presented with a living in County Westnieath. Hero, in the bar ony of' Kilkenny West, Lissoy is V.tu ated, the spot which is immortalized in the poem of the "Deserted Village." This is the Goldsmith scene, which We advise no tourist to Athlone to leave unvislted. The ruins of the modest mansion . of the "Village Preacher," who Was Goldsmith's father, stands 'about a hundred yards from the main road at the close of a shaded avenue of ash trees. The home of the poet's boyhood is now represented by roof less, Walls and a smokeless chimney shaft all that remains of the plain rectangular house, built in the style so common in Ireland a century and a half ago. Still, a mist of magie mem ories lingers around the crumbling walls and deserted . garden of this classic spot. The hospitable door, "known to ajl the vagrant trainVis gaping wide. On either side are the two windows and above the five which constituted the main features of most country houses at that time. In the orchard, gnarled and mossy clad, are some, of the aged apple trees which still, bear their. autumn"bimion as of yore. "We. miss, however, all traces of "the garden flowers" growing -"wild " The ale house and the busv mill may also be identified,-but" the "decent church", is represented, by a - substitute of more modern typq, built -ou-. the same site. Unhappily, "the hawthorn tree with seats beneath the shade" has long since fallen a nrev to "vnmini -.,-.,.;. foslty; penknives in this ease havin-r achieved the work of the woodman's axe. Bur the pool and the presumed descendants of the; "noisy geese" still are there-. --' '' " , - t " THE APPETITE OF A GOAT Tg envied by all poor dyspeptics vvhose .Stomach and Liver are out of order. All" such should know that Br King'o'New Life Pills,' the wonderful Stomach and Liver Remedy, gives-' a splendid appetite; sound digestion and a regular bodily habit that insures per feet health and great energy.; Only 25c at Q. L. Dexter & Go's drug wore, When At, Church ..Take notice of all the new light, Overcoats ; that's being worn. See how nice they fit. Take notice of , the different styles of Suits worn this fall, and then remember th at we sell just such garments; that the ; ones which attract your attent ion probably came from here,' for we sold hundreds of such Overcoats and Suits the last few weeks. . The cpld morning's and evenings make it necessary that you wear, a fall -. Overcoat, and you can have it at any price If you call on .us. ." t " How about your Hat? 1 . - ! . ' .', - ' ' ' that a new .hat has more to do with 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 J 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. '4. thing for men and boys, including stylish Capes and Jackets for la-, dies, sold on weekly payments at the . Credit Clothm t 62 BANK J OUR GREAT Bargain Sale. Come to see the largest and most popular store iu this city wliere 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 IV! FG- CO Cottage Bread 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. We take this means or 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, Mui- ton, Chicago Dressed Beef und Na- tive Beef. The finest quality of Vegetables. Always fresh. "THE OLD RELIABLE." is the largest in tne city ana ireeps tho largest stock to select from. S, BOHL, - Proprietor C4 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone Orders Promptly Attended, AUCTION The property known as the Jeremiah Luddy homestead at 43 Ayres street, a brick house and lot, large enough for two buildings, will be sold at Public Auction on the premises at 12:30 Sat urday, November 3d, 1900- The boys band and banner bearers will lorm at (Irving- Place) junction of Bank and Grand streets, being the spot on which our distinguished fellow towns man, E. Leavenworth, may some day have a statue of asmngton Irving erected in honor of that distinguished autho'r, whose "writings" since 1851 brought sunshine" and Happiness to the homes of millions of people. For particulars of sale, inquire at ,: D- H- TIERNEY'S Real Estate and Fire Insurance Office, 107 Bank Street. Birney's Cafe On Phoenix avenue now business. ready for Choice Liquors, Ales, Wines and r,ji"-er. . .All. the favorite brands of CiEars. . N. B. North Main street entrance, next to Park market. "He Boci That's Drank" : THE HELLMANN BREWING Co.s FAMOUS BOCK BEER ; FOR 1000. Now on draught In all the leading cafes and hotels. SCHLITZ MILWAUKEE BEER, - OLD MUSTY AjuE. ' 'Phone 239-5. ; ' ' AH 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 MADE. . .... .... OQ draught at- JAMES E.. WATTS, Soiitli- Main Street. Exchange' Place Cafe. ' SCHAEFER'S WEINEU BEER ' Bottled for Family Use. ., J. W. HODSON, 20 EXCHANGE PLACE." v . -. ... . a man s appearance tnan , any- y STREET. 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 31 Given - With every - Hat Waterbury Hat Store, 35 E. MAIM ST. Fall Styles. :. HATS! MATS ! HAT ! ; NowReady. We are now making a correct copy of the urrlap . Regu.ar $3 Hat Our Priee $1.90. Come and see us before pui- , chasing. . ; Banbury 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. ., Pianos I Pianos I Pianos! Before purchasing an instrument, call and sea our large assortment of Fine Pianos. WE OPERATE FOUR Store and can give you the LOWEST PRICES and BEST TERMS to be had anvwhere. M. SONNENBERG PIANO CO, Agents for: ' " Weber, Chickering, . Kranich & Bach, Wheelock, Sterling, ; " Huntington, 175 Bank St, Waterbury, Ct A. W. SKINNER. Mgr. ii Impecunioii avis" 15c, For tho remainder of the week, we will sell "Impecunious Davis" by Ker ry Mills, composer of t'The Georgia Camp Meeting," ana w nismng nn- fus" for 15 cents. THE DRICGS & SMITH G3 ' 124-128 BANK STREET. OAKVILLE CO , , MAKERS O-. . . - Wire-and Metal Goods. P. O. Freight ' aia Jixpross. - Address Oakville, Conn.?.. Teiegrapti Auurerss "Waterbttrj, Conn. - New York -.Office, , s '4S Ho"Ward: Street. v" . '- (urf....-,.-V j-v j - , --;-- ;! 4 ..' TK.:,- ...V 25J)R V C. JONES, . v.. s. Residence. 25 Johnson Street. Water. bury Conn, ji Office.-City Lumber , & Coal Co, 93 Bank St Telephone. ' V g Co! - I mi!.. nanus