WATERBXJIIY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, XQVEMBEk,:3, ,1900.
TKE .' 00L0HIAL; TRUST G0
Capital M Surplus, $800,000.
Legal Cpositery fo: . ?.! i
CourtanUj.Trust funds (:
Transacts a General TRUST BUSI
: NESS, Acts as Eexcutors, Admin
istrators, Guardians, Committee,
Trusee.- Receiver,- Assignee, Regis
trar. Transfer and Fiscal Agent.
Transacts a General BANKING BUSI
NESS. Deposiis received, subject to
cheek at sight.
ACTS AS TRUSTEE FOR RAIL
HOADS ANDO'l'HEH MORTGAGES
rakes Entire Charge of Ileal Estate.
C-Eee, ;.? Center Street.
9 A. M. to 3 F. M.
D. R. PLUMB. President,
J. II. WKITTEMORE, 1st Xicc-Vros.
G. M. WOODRUFF. 2d Vice -Pres.
LOUIS N. VAN KECREX, Sec-Trcas.
T).. S. Plume, C. F. Procter,
.7. II. Whittsmnre, A. M. Young, !
5. M. Woodruff. O. 1 a oss.
Carlo French. E. L. Frisble. .Tr,
Franklin Parrel. 'George E. Terry,
E. M. Rurrall.
J. H. Mulville,
DIRECTOR AND EM BALMIER.
Residence-, SOT East Main street
Store, St Patrick's Block, 110 Broad
way. Telephone at store and residence.
SPRING LAKE ICE CO
- TKOS. H. HAYES, Proprietor.
'- 37-30 BROOK STREET.
Telephone 003 -2.
"The only real Spring Water Ice In
Special attention to family trade.
- DONE IN FIRST CLASS SHAPE. .
R, N, BLAKESLEE'S,
G0 MEADOW ST. ?
, . " FOR THE WINTER. '
Everyone covered by in
surance. Something new. Ask
about it at -
Jacques . AudUoriuu,
M. MORROW, Repairer.
Get Your Flrs-plaoa Ready.
It you ' don't, you'll be sorry" oho of
these cold nights. We have andirons
in brass anil iron from $2.50 .and ;,up
warda: Portable Grates, . Fenders
Snark Guards. Shovels and Tones
everything 'for the fireplace. ' Fifty'
designs, of Tiara wood Mantels in our'
show room a good one in oak with'
facing and ornamental center piece for
$16.00. . ; .
"Open? every night. ". ' j :
' CHARLES JACKSON & SON,
. 321 BANK STREET.
Nort h Wii low Street.
THREE FAMILY HOUSE.
TWO FAMILY HOUSE.
- Easy terras. "V ' 1 -"''"'
The Seeley z Upfram Co..
4S SOUTH WILLOW ST.
D. Goldberg will 'paper aa ..ordinary
sized room with" the latest designs in
Wail' Paper, border and first class
work", all complete, for $2.50 per room.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Semi postai
or order for work to cCice or residence
2S Abbott r.ve opp MetUo.-list church.'
Of all descriptions at short" notice.
Thorough workmanship and reasonable
prices. - -.- - . -' '
Ed Ockels, Sign flaker..
, OFFICE, 7 BROWN; STREET.
276 Bank Street
. . "CORSICA and SKY-LIGHTS.
Particiilar'ittPsSTyen ftp oea,
tlonsTind modernizlng of "house plumb
fns. Estimats jClicerfully Tftrnisbed.s.'--SEE
MY SHjb HOuSl . OF i
PLUMBING FliafURES. '"
i.-i 3fsi:r.D ur ;, . ;
I HE DERIOCEAT.PUBt,ISHING COMPANY
C. Haloxet, Editob.
MEMBER OF "ASSOCIATED PRES3.
Ona If ear. ..S6.00 One Month 12o
Delivered by Carrier.
From one cent a vord to 51.00 an nca.
lacing Notices 15c to s5e a line.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, l'JOO.
. For President. '
WILLIAM J. BRYAN. ,
AD LAI E. STEVENSON. )
Covemor: Samuel L. Bronson, New
Lieutenant-Governor: Cyrus G. Beck
with, New Loudon.
Secretary: James P. Woodruff, Litch
field. Treasurer: Edwin C. Pinney, Staf
ford. Comptroller: William L. Hunttiug,
Presidential Electors: Philo 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.
1st ist .T. P. Tuttle. Hartford.
2d Dist Oliver Gildersleuve. Portland.
3rd 'Dist J. II, Potter. Killingly.
4th Dist - Q. P., Lyman, Washington.
-.Tchn M. Ney, Hartford.
C. W. Cowles. Manchester.
I.. Mr.Ualev, Windsor.
-Charles W. Eaton, Bristol.
V.'. M. Kennedy. Naugatuek.
-G. A. Iloi son. Wallingford.
-F. .G. Bassett. Peymnur.
-James P. Bree, New Haven.
-C. P.. Crandall. Rtonington.
-N. B. Lewis. Norwich.
-.Tamr-3 A. Way. East Lyme.
-A. W. Noble. 'New Canaan.
-R. H. Golden. Norwalk.
A. McNeil. Bridgeport.
-M. J. Houlihan. Newtown.
: 1 1 '.!
Jerome Warren. Putnam.
O. T. Babeock. Windham.
TamcM AHd', Torvington.
G. II. Clark. Salisbury.
20;!; 1 !sr
21 ST D:st
1 'i -l
-A. P. Warner. Woodbury.
-Hc-bor I. Thayer. Haddam.
Richard Paris. Middletown.
Fd'.'ar D. White. Andover!
-Edmund .Toslyn, Tolland.
For Judge of rrobate Robert A.
For R"nrentnt!ve?; Michael J.
Bvrne and Francis P. Guilfoile.
The attempt of the Hartford Tost
to injure the democratic causa by try
ing to sl'u up a feeling between union
labor and the democratic party will
hardly wi.rk this time. The contract
for pulnrlnfc the official ballots is. not
of no nmfa account that it is going to
make rben ' voto against their party
and their eocsclcuee.- Our republican
friend.-s must be petting desperate
when they grasp at such trifles.
Colonel Osborn, editor of the New
Haven Register, a gold democrat who
seems to be ashamed to acknowledge
liis mistake, is getting a mighty let of
newspaper advertising at present. .Mr
Osborn' s paper. -,h.j Register, advocates
the election of Mr McKir.ley. while
the editor of the paper, Mr Osborn
himself, dtnolinees McKinley and says
he "will not vote for him. The colonel
is doing ihe straddle a jt ia great shape.
He will need to get out a search war
rant to find out where he is at.
If proof were needed that the life
of a private in the United States army
under existing conditions is not a
pleasant one, it is furnished by the
annual report of the adjutant-general,
just made public, which shows that
there were 3,903 desertions during the
last fiscal year. The large and re
spectable element which oppose the
"army canteen" are given a slap in the
face by the report, which says that the
"army canteen"' has grown to be an
absolute necessity, and that a business
of- '$iv9l5,'8G2, with & net profit of
$404,504, was- done by them during the
year. : . -
The growth of the United States in
population during, the past ten years
nearly ;2P per lucent as shown by the
official" figures given out this week,
Td.205,220, has been entirely satisfac
tory. Whether the same can be said
of the growth of manliness, indepen
dency and political intelligence cannot
be positively stated until after the
election, which will show whether a
majority cf the voters will vote their
known convicti-ens or will allow therq
nclvcs to be driven to the polls and to
be made to vol? as .tlie. local bosses in
the "pay of . the--trusts shall dictate.
Amci-iean : maiUiood vs -serfdom is an
Issue as well as tha . republic vs the
empire. ." . - ' . '
: Chairman Richardson of tho demo
cratic congressional campaign commit
tee, who has;. been dividing' his time
between the New York branch of na
tional, headquarters and Washington,
returned to Washington ths week.
'The' work lof the committees, both" na
tional and congressional, is done, and
the. result Is in the hands of the voters.
Mr RicHardsorin Is confident that ; a
democratic victb'ry.is inslght and that
It, ill inplude a mnjorltj'iof congress
as-'well;3fther'pjesdency.j Said Mr
Rjjltardspn: The ' reports , received
.at'd4mocrfl,tie, headquarters In New
VYorl; oik the dlf!reat stf te chairmen
iai'e mist encBK'ra'singj and-f jilj of con
fidence of success at the polls." Of
Mi? ,5JHyna?i staa-rdlanry reception'
dnrins his. speaking tour of New Yorlf,"
fr Rieunrdson' s':iiu';iriit1re-' is nbt an-
other man'in the" world that could cre
ate enthusiasm equal to that arojised
by Bryan on his trip through New
York. It " was marvelous. There' is
nothing like it on record." How some
New York - republicans" ; regard Mr
Bryan since his. trip to .that city may
be judged'by these 'remarks, made in
Washington by W. D. Pearson, a prom
inent member of the New York bar:
"I don't believe there ever has been a
presidential candidate who was so de
serving of success as is Ir Bryan. I
am bound by principle,, as a good re
publican, to cast my vote against iini,
but I could almost cheer if I learned
that he was elected. He is absolutely
sincere, and just such a man as would
make a good president. I think there
are a good many more republicans in
the Empire state who think as I do,
and the republican leaders are not at
all certain of carrying the -state."
The people who talk about hard
times and closing factories should take
courage from what ' Banker Clews
says in his weekly letter. It is possi
ble, he says, to attach undue import
ance to the elections as an element
affecting Wall street Interests. After
all, the political shake-up ' Is little
more than a transient excitement; and
its chief permanent importance lies
in its revelation of the national senti
ment upon the larger measures of
public policy. A week after the ver
dict, we shall have forgotten the ex
citements of politics for another four
years and the fortunes of the nation's
regular business will absorb the atten
tion of the Stock Exchange. Fortu
nately, we find there little to suggest
misgivings as to the national pros
perity. We have revolutionized our
methods of financing our industries
and can only await the results of the
great experiment; but we may feel as
sured that, if the trial fails on business
principles, there will be no delay and
need be no disaster in a return to old
methods so far as they may prove to
be better than the new. In the mean
time, it' seems safe to say that we are
entering upon a great and permanent
extension of our export trade that
may be trusted to keep our industries
in a healthy and prosperous condition.
What is the inference to be drawn
from the fact that, after three years
of unprecedented increases in our ex
ports, we find that New York alone
shipped merchandise, between Janu
ary '1st and October 30 amounting to
$ 188,000,000 as against $381,400,000 for
the same period of 1S99? This move
ment is due to no special or transient
conditions; it is normal. What, too,
is the meaning of such testimony as
the following, from Dr Vosberg-Rckow
president of the German Bureau for
Preparing Commercial Treaties: "Af
ter the Americans had established
their supremacy as exporters of agri
cultural products, which export they
have organized in such a masterly
.manner as to defy all competition, they
immediately turned to exportation of
industrial products, not of the finest
quality, but carefully finished; and by
means of wholesale production, put
at so low a price that they will in a
very little while conquer the world
markets. Against this industrial In
vasion, our customs imposts will -avail
as little as our grain imposts have
done. Very meagre chances remain
for us. But the dread struggle will
have to be met; the longer it is post
poned the harder it will become for
us. Last year we imported from the
United States to the value of 007,200,
000 marks and exported thereto 377,
000 marks. It is my opinion that this
ratio will not vary much in the fu
ture.'' These are the things that will
govern our future finance and our
trade. AYall Street has little to fear
in the face of such conquests. Our in
vestments are Steadily advancing to
foremost position In the bourses of the
HEARD IN PASSING
An Indianapolis physician died the
other day while laughing at a cartoon.
This ought to be a warning to the com
ic artists not to be as funny as 'they
can be. New Haven Union.
As Mrs Hetty Green is said to hold
mortgages on some.300 churches, from
which she receives In interest about
S270,000 a year. Bishop Fallows makes
the suggestion that. Mrs Green should
herself pay part of the interest. It
is always easy to make suggestions
as to how other people should spend
their money. Bridgeport Post.
The tin-can combine is as big as
most any of them. The share capi
talization is to be $50,000,000, and the
combine will bo allied with other steel
concerns, whose aggregate capitaliza
tion will run up into the hundreds of
millions. The dog-tail trust will be
organized at an early day. and the
small-boy trust will come later. Hart
Horace Greeley's advice, "Go west,
young man," seems to be remembered
to this day. The Immigration to that
section is increasing every year and,
this year, the immigration bureau will
handle 000.000 people who will come
from the European countries to make
homes. . As most f them are- re
spectable, industrious and hard work
ing people, they will be welcomed.
When the Gould family sanctioned
the investment of some fifteen of their
father's millions in the purchase of a
French count they made a very poor
bargain. For half the amount they
might have procured a nobleman -with
a much higher title' and an - assured
position, and who ; would have been
satisfied, to live within-the very hand
some income of his American wife: We
doubt if there are half , a dozen French
nobles with an income of $600,000, arid
there are not many , in England. Yet
this was not enough 'for a little fellow
whose whole family would have
thought, themselves to. be passing rich
with an, income of less than a tenth'
of it, and would ns ft matter of fact
have been far richer with it than all
but .a very few of their titled country
men. Bridgeport Farmer. ,
A LIFE LESSON.
" A millionaire In, New Y'ork told the
writer that, when .he ,was a boy, he
let himself out by verbal contract for
five years, at seven dollars and fifty
cents a week," in a large dry goods
store in New1 York: "At the end 'of
three -years, this young man had de
veloped such skilP in Judging goods
that another concern ottered him
three thousand dollars a year to go
abroad as its . buyer, lie said that
he did not mention this offer to his
employers, nor even suggest the break
ing of his agreement to work for
seven and oner half dollars a week,
although verbal, until his time was up.
Many people would say he was very
foolish not to accept the offer men
tioned, but the fact was that his firm,
in which he ultimately became a part
ner, paid him ten thousand dollars
a year at the expiration of his seven-and-a-half-dollar
contract. They saw
that he was giving them -many times
the amount of his salary, and in the
end he was the gainer. - Suppose he
had said to himself: "They give me
only seven and a half dollars a week,
and I will earn only seven and a half
dollars a week; I am not going to earn
fifty dollars a week when I am "get
ting only seven and a half!". This is
what many boys would have said, and
then they would have wondered why
they were not advanced. Success.
THE APPETITE OF A GOAT
Ts envied by all poor dyspeptics
vVhose Stomach and Liver are out of
order. All such should know that Br
King'a New Life Pills, the wonderful
Stomach and Liver Remedy, gives a
splendid appetite sound digestion and
a regular bodily habit that insure per
fect health and great energy. Only
25c at G. L. Dexter & Go's drug fctore.
ATSON'S NEW BOAT.
When the British skipper, Captain
Edward Sycamore, came here on a
visit a few mouths ago, , he was loud
in his praise of George L. Watson's
latest creation, the Sybarita. Captain
Sycamore had taken out the new
yacht and with her, untried and un
tuned, beaten over and over again the
German emperor's crack yacht Meteor.
The captain admitted then that he had
come over to "take a look around" and
see the seventy-footers, and that he
had been engaged by Sir Thomas Lip
ton, if not to sail the next challenger,
at least "to do a little with the Sham
rock in the Mediterranean." Nobody
doubts that Captain Edward Sycamore
will be the professional skipper on
board Shamrock II., and second in
command only to the finest amateur
in Europe, the Irish yachtsman, Wil
liam G. Jameson, who eight years ago
sailed his own yacht, the Iverna, to a
dead heat in Wemys bay with tho
Meteor, and steered the Trince of
Wales's Britannia time and time again
to victory over all comers, beating
even the successful cup defender, the
Vigilant, when she visited British
waters. It may be said to be equally
certain, that Mr Watson, who is to
design, or has designed, the new
Shamrock, experimented in fashioning
the Sybarita with a view to the next
challenger. When designing the Sy
barita for Whittaker AVright he had
been already engaged by Sir Thomas
Lipton, and in the Sybarita herself he
practically turned out a challenger.
The Sybarita is a yawl, but so much
has she been talked about, and in a
Watson-Llpton connection, that many
on both sides of the Atlantic harbored
a sort of half belief that in the chal
lenge which has come at last the boat
specified would be a yawl. That the
Sybarita is a remarkable boat is gen
erally admitted, and the only thing un
settled about her quality is whether
she could not show a clean pair of
heels to the old Shamrock, just as she
showed them fo the Meteor. Mr Wat
son has always been a believer in boats
of the composite build, and so the ma
terials used in the construction of the
Sybarita were wood and steel, but both
were wonderfully - light. With this
combination he produced a craft in
which lightness is one of the chief
characteristcs. From stem to taffrall
the Sybarita is 135 feet long, as against
the Shamrock's 129 feet 0" Inches. She
is S9 feet on the water line, and her
beam is 23 feet, while the Shamrock's
was 24 feet 7 inches. The Columbia's
length over all was 132 feet and her
beam 23 feet 9 inches. Her bow is
long and very fine, but her counter,
also fine, is shorter. So long, indeed!
is her bow and so fine away" the lines
that she looks a slim thing which
could not possibly have a beam meas
urement of 23 feet. But with all her
fine bow and counter the Sybarita
looks anything but pretty, and her de
gree of ugliness depends a great deal
on the point of view.. And it is not
perhaps so much that she is ugly as
it is that she Is peculiar.
Taking a broadside view of her she
appears to have a longdrawn,flat sided,
shallow body, with fine ends and little
shear. Looking from the end she ap
pears to have a bluff bow, a shallow
body, ivith a softly turning bilge. The
flare of the sides goes well above the
water line, but there is practically no
tumble home. Broadside on one "gets
the impression of a deep and square
fin, while from the end there seems to
be no fin above the lead at the for
ward end, and that it gets its depth
by cutting away the after body. A
deck view fails to discover anv flowing
curves, anything, in fact, more than
might be found on any old tub. save
that a long wedge-shaped bow pre
sents itself and that there is a lean
quarter.- Sharpness seems to be every
where, and the cutting away from the
point of greatest beam at the chain
plates leaves an ugly bulge. And yet
all this is only apparent, for once over
the side one finds the lines running
beautifully and not at all as they ap
peared from deck. .The Sybarita car
ries even a lower and wider mainsail
than did the Shamrock, and her main
mast, which looks stumpy, is stepped
Tvell forward. Her topmast is also a
short affair. The mizzen is as far aft
as it Is possible to carry It. The main
mast is of Oregon pine, but the main
boom is built of quarter-Inch steel
plates, strengthened internally with
spurs and struts, while the gaff and
spinnaker boom are of wood hollowed
out. The Sybarita's lead of , ninety
tons is cast flat-sided without a trace
of a bulb,, but the weight is said to
be more evenly distributed throughout
its forty feet .of, length- than in any
craft built in recent years. ,
. Whether Mr Watson, in his design
of the new Shamrock, will follow the
lines of the Sybarita, which after nil
seems to be a combination of Shamrock
"and ' Columbia, following more ' after
the Iierreshoff style; he'must certainly;-
in view of lier ' cleverness when
pitted against the Meteor, "have profit
ed by her construction, and so' make a
big advance on his' former work with
the Valkyrie.- The chances must ... be
very much mora in favor of Sir Thom
as Llpton's crowning his life's success
by "lifting the cup,'?. .'. .
" ' Sig Giovanni Tallarico 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
Two Lessons a Week For the Price
Students will advance three times as
rapidly as with one lesson.
KIMBALL SCHOOL OF MUSIC,
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
iics. v '
155-157 SOUTH MAIN ST,
I have a warrant to collect the South
Brooklyn school tax for the year 1809,
30 mills on the dollar, which is due
October 1, 1900, and payable at 37G
South Leonard street.
JOHN MRAZ, Collector.
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
All the delicacies of the season at
reasonable rates. Everything that tho
Catering to parties a specialty.
Special rates to table boarders.
C. H, Connors Prop.
Spring Lamb, Chicken, Veal, Mut-
ton, Chicago Dressed Beef und 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
G4 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Telephone Orders Promptly Attended.
ooocoo 00 000000000000 oooog
The Whole Story g
in one letter about B
(PEItKY DAVIS'. , q
JTrom Capt. F. Loye, Police Station No.
l 5, Montreal : "We frequently use Perrt X
Davis' Pain-Kili-er for paint in the atom- Q
etch, rheumatism, Btijpness, frost bites, chil- O
Mains, cramps, and all afflictions which K
befall men in our position. I have no besi-
tation in saying that Pain-Killeh is the Q
beat remedy to have near at hand."
Used Intornally and Externally. 3
Two Sizes, 25c. nnd 50e. bottles. 8
LIST OP PATENTS
Granted to New England Inventors
During the Past Week.
The following patents were issued
during the past week: G. H. Blakes
ley, Bristol, Conn, garter. H. Fland
ers, Manchester, N. H., combined case
and cliair. J. J. Foley, Jay, Me, pulp
refining engine. M. Guett, Hartford,
Conn, electric snap " switch cover.
E. Maertens, Providence, R. I., extract
ing oil. W,. F. Norman, Thompsonvilie,
Conn, pipe cutter. A. Ochsner, New
Haven, Conn, coach latch. J. C. Pratt,
Hartford, Conn, drive chain and wheel
therefor.. A. Taplin, Forestville, Conn,
fertilizer distributer. - F. E. Vander
cook, Waterbury, Conn, sheet metal
chain. . M. G, Wheeler, Winsted, Conn,
coffin handle. A. Arens, New Britain,
Conn," doorcheck. E. J. l' Coleman,
Barrington; R.' I.,' pulley block. -T. C.
Johnson," New Haven, Conn, temporary
cartridge clip. J. D. Lance, ' Provi
dence, -R. I., portable, condensing ap
paratus.. CA.Moburg and J. i E.
Brady, Portland,' Me, catamenial ap
pliance. C.; Mueller,1 New Britain,
Conn,'; etching metal. ,! F: W. Ostroni,
Bridgeport, Conn,-- suspenders. J.
Sachs, Hartford,- 'Conn, safety fuse. J.
G. Srhfth, Massapeag, ' Conn. ' vehicle
wheel.. J. J. Treat,, New Britain, Conn,
lock. , James Vi Washburn., Waters
bury. Conn, penholder. ; E. H. Water
bury, Stamford, Conn, triangle.. , C. 'FJ
Winslow, Pawtucltet, R. I., gage.
lesion Shoe Store,
' Take notice of all the new light
how nice they fit. Take notice
this fall, and then remember th
ones which attract your attent
sold hundreds of such Overcoats
cold mornings and evenings ma
Overcoat, and you can have it
How about your Hat? '
that a new hat has more to do
thing else in his attire Do you
of your face? That's why we
is 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 a'nd boys, inelud
dies, sold on weekly payments
Credit Clothing Co,
62 BANK STREET.
rTnn in cos tlie 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
biy corner store.
179 BANK STREET. COR GRAND.
WATERBURY UMBRELLA MFG. CO
Cottage Bt eacl
The saH 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 want3.
We take this means or explaining to
you why your grocer was obliged to
disappoint you so many times the past
Trott Baking Co.
" Elector's Meetings
The electors of the Town of Water
bury are hereby warned to meet on
Tuesday. November 0, 1900, at 0 o'clock
in the forenoon, in their several voting
districts in said town, for the purpose
of choosing by ballot the following
Six electors for President and Vice
President of the United State's, a Gov
ernor. Lieutenant-Governor, Treasurer.
Secretary and Comptroller of this
State, a Representative in Congress
for the Second Congressional District
of this State, a Senator for the Fifth
Senatorial District of this State, a
Judge of Probate for the District of
Waterbury, two Representatives of tiiig
Town to the General Assembly of this
state, and Justices of the Peace for the
Town of Waterbury.
Such meeting will be held and bal
lot boxes opened at said hour and re
main opened continuously until 5
o'clock in the afternoon of said day at
each of the following places in the
voting districts of said town:
First Voting District, Number 22
North Main street, vacant store recent
ly occupied as a meat market.
Second Voting District, a temporary
booth in the rear of tenement of Henry
W. Seovill. corner of West Main and
Prospect streets, entrances from Pros
pect and North Main streets.
Third Voting District, the lobby and
city court room. City hall building,
West Main street.
Fourth Voting District, the Auditori
um building. South Main street, below
Fifth Voting District, a temporary
booth on vacant lot on the north side
of Seovill street; between Brook and
Sixth Voting District, a room adjoin
ing E. T. Ford's store, next south of
the bridge on Main street in AVater
viilo. FRANK P. BRETT,
Waterbury, Oct 31, 1900.
"The Bock Tki's Drani"
TOE HELLMANN BREWING Co.s
FAMOUS BOCK BEER FOE 1900.
Now on draught in all tho leading
cafes and hotels.
SCHLITZ. MILWAUKEE BEER,
OLD MUSTY ALE.
v 'Phone 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 MADE,
on draught at
JAMES E. WATTS, EDutn Main street;
Exchange Place Cafe.
- SCHAEFER-'S WEINER BEER,- (
" Bottled for Family Use. '-
J. W. HODSON,
, 20 EXCHANGE PLACE. 'C- ."J"
- J, ,T 1 ,t- - - --
Overcoats ' that's 1 being worn. See
of the different styles of Suits worn
at. we sell Just such garments; that the
ion probably came from here, for we
and Suits the last few weeks. Tho
ke it necessary that you wear a fall
at any price if you call on us.
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 we invariably
every shaped head , in Waterbury.
to $3.50 in russet or black. Evory
ing stylish Capes and Jackets for la
We Mave the
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
Waterbury Bat Store,
- 35 E. MAIN ST.
We are now making a correct
copy of the
Regular $3 Hat Ohf Price
Come and see us before pur
chasing. Danbury Hat Co9
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 f Pianos!
t-v tiofpiintiiif? an instrument.
i-K: 1 1 , 1'"' -
call and see our large assortment of
WE OPERATE FOUR
r.L A nn triro mil tllP T.DWFST
MOlcs. b - . -
PRICES and BEST TERMS to be had
M. SONNENBEKU Pi-liNU CO,
Kranich & Bach, I
. ITo isanK st, ivaterDnry, ut.
A. W. SKINNER. Mgr.
For the remainder of the week, wo
will sell "Impecunious Davis" by Ker
ry Mills, composer of "The Georgia
Camp Meeting," and "Whistling Ku-
fus" for lo cents.
THE DR1GCS & SMITH G3
124-128 -BANK STREET, v ,
, MAKERS O-. -
Wire and Metal Goods.
I. O. Freight at .a Expwess. ' Address
Oakville, Conn, "leiegrapu Auureas
Waterbury. .Conn. New York Office, -48
Howurd-titreet..',. t s
T DO. CJOflES,
Re!despC 25 Johnson Street, Water
, bury Conn. Office. City Luinbes
& Coal Co, 93 Bank St. Telephone,
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