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WATEEBUIIE EVENING DSMOC11AT. TFIURSD AY, MAltCH 10, 1904.
Our Prices Are Right. If you are doubtful on this mat ter, try us, and prove to yourself that ''they are the lowest. Another thing that you may be sme of: That the quality of the Furniture we offer cannot be bet tered. Our desire I3 to make such low prices to everybody that we could not make lower to anybody. You pay no more nor any less thai other people who buy here. For over fifty years we have been making a study of the best way to supply the people of Waterbury with reliable Furniture. J. n. Burrall & Co. CO BANK ST. Funeral directors for J. M. Bur rall & Co George T. Perry, 26 Ctkte street, 'phone. 227-5; C. E. Sey mour. 1S4 Maple street, 'phone 155-12. . Second-Hand Pianos We have a lot of somewhat used square Pianos that we sell ' at a sacrifice. Also a few Organs ar.d slightly used uprights. If you want a bargain here Is your chance. . Don't Delay. THE OfilGGS & SWTH CO. ' 112 Bank Street Everything musical. Telephone 733-3. KRAHIGH & BAGH PIANOS Used and endorsed by the . musical people, of our own city. For sale by I. SOMEHBERG PIftHO CO, 175 BANK STREET. WATERBURY CT. A. W. Skinner Mgr. J.H. IV1ULVILLE, Undertaker, Funeral', Director and Embalmer . residence, 439 East Main St , Slore, St. Patrick's block, 110 Broadway. Telephone, at stoi e and re? ' dence. '.' p-y: Facts Are Stubborn Things. licit; 0-1.0 fivuic. We ar manufacturing Monuments ata lower' cost: than any of our com petitors. ; The official -Journ'al of the stone cutting trade states 1 that It ; costs from 15 to" 20v per cent extra to sell through agents Who pays it? . We will duplicate any Monument erected by -other concerns from -20 to 80 per cent less. No agents. ' Don't buy until you see us. CHARLES A JAGKSQN & CO., 270-274! BANK ST. Better Than Ever The Waterbury Business Men's asso ciation hare made arrangement with ihe ' v'i ' ... .j Wcstcott Express Co. ; f New York, whereby the company iwili be responsible for goods shipped 'to and from New York. ?The Boston, end will be cared for fcg before. ; , Ralph N. Blakeslee will act as agent for Waterbury, and will be glad to furnish all Information regarding rates, etc . , Bonds and Stocks N Local Investments - tL Specialty. : t : : C LHOlwMBS, 63 North Main Street. WINDOW SCREENS Good work, Reasonable Prices. George Upham, 'Builder 48 SOUTH WILLOW STREET. FULTQN MARKET. -FINE SHAD, Spanish Mackerel, Balmon, Snapper Blues, Bullheads. Kmolts, Large Guilford Clams, Long Island Steamers. Lobsters ana Es callops, - Turkeys, Geese, Chicken, Fowl. 252-2G2 Cherry, street. 'Phone 391-4. New England latches are guaranteed to every wearer In' allcomers of the earth. A uniform method of manufacture produces uniform correctness In timekeeping,' and gives cor responding satisfaction to all users, .- which Is fully attested from every country on "this globe. . - ! . For sale by all Jewelers. Hew England Wch Co Bveritna IDemocrat WATERBURY. CONN. ISSUED BT THE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY C. MOLONEY, EUITOO. MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. One Yer..., ffl.OO bix Months S.ISO Three Month....i.25 One Month .43 Delivered 10 an? Prt of CitT. THURSDAY, MARCH 10. 1004. Although no election Is in sight In Waterbury somebody bobs up with the always pertinent suggestion that the city ought to adopt voting ma chines. Hartford Post. Would you, wait until the thief gets away with the horse before locking the barn door? The Bristow postal Investigation has Bet things going with a whirl. Our own Congressman LMey explains his position, and Congressman Hill burls the He at Bristow. Nevertheless the law Is plain on the question, and if these good men and true would be ex empt from even the faintest suspicion of trying to "plug their own game" they must rent their buildings to some other fellow besides the United States government ; Congressman Williams, leader of the democratic party, was loaidly applauded by men of all politi cal shades when he said the lnvestiga tion should be deep and widespread ing, and yet Bristow In trying to do this has stirred up a hornet's nest, which is going to make him trouble, for the simple reason that a whole lot of republicans with a pull are men tioned in his report. Bristow has in mind and Is following out that old and familiar saying, "Hew to the line and let the chips fall where they may." - 1 n I,, With all Its faults;' the republican party Is, one which cannot be held to gether for the execution of deliberate immorality, says a writer In a New York paper. It was bora of a struggle to make the pledges of the Declaration of Independence mean what they say. It Is Kt going to be held. to a policy which repudiates those pledges as grossly as did the pro-slavery fire-eaters of fifty years ago. There Is an im perialist party in this country, and we may see it organized as such in the near future. If so, it will embrace a great host of nominal republicans, who care nothing for the principles on which that party rests. It . will em brace a great number of the southern democrats, who no more believe in the principles, of the Declaration than did Yancey and Letcher in 1801. But it wlM not embrace " anyone who holds; with "either Jefferson or Lincoln, as to the true foundations of American pol icy. It will be resisted by both the true democrats and the true republi cans of the country. The former re pudiate the temporary subserviency of the leaders of their party to slavery; the latter have no share in the similar subserviency of the leaders of their party to a policy, which enslaves, not individuals, but whole peoples. And they form the overwhelming majority of the American people. ' The world's best work can be seen at the World's fair at St Louis this year, housed in the most magnificent palaces ever built for sjich purposes. The student will have the rare priv ilege of attending an International congress of arts and sciences and lis tening to lectures by the most learned .men of every civilleza country in the world an opportunity which every young college graduate in our country should take advantage of. The in ventor and mechanic will see the lat est and best in , mechanical t Ingenuity and get new ideas not found in books. The artist and architect will see a su perb picture of beauty and harmony. The citizen who delights in foreign travel can see more strange sights and people in a ten days' visit to St Louis next summer than can be seen in a two yars trip around the world. The ' farmer will find object, lessons that will show the possibilities in his calling that will inspire him to 'Im proved methods, with the assurance of richer rewards and the young and old on pleasure bent will liftve more kinds of entertainment at this World's fair than they, ever dreamed of, and can count on the best time of their lives. They , .will see a fifty million dollar show for fifty cents. In these days of athletic women, when any and every sport seems open to them, the problem which confronts- femininity is not whether she shall take up some branch of athletic sport, but which one she shall elect to make her favorite; for the fashionable wo man of to-day is far too busy to de vote much time to more than one pur suit, says a writer In a sporting jour nal. As a consequence, she is inclin ed to favor the one which affords the greatest pleasure and the greatest physical benefit. For a combination of these two things there is no sport which can compare with driving. It benefits health because it is doue in the open air and every muscle in the body is brought Into play when one holds the reins over, a spirited team. In addition, the brain is stimulated. the eye is quickened and one's pluck Is arbused as' in no other sport in the .world.. Then, too, driving enables one to comibne social amenities with exercise to a greater 1 degree than does auy other sport. As a developer of a woman's character nothing .sur passes the handling of horses It gives her coolness In the face of dan ger, it teaches her to decide Instantly and to act on the decision of the mo ment, and it teaches her that gentle ness and firmness, hand in hand, are the best means in the world for com manding respect and obedience. And the best part of this training is that the - qualities thus obtained " are not dropped with the reins. The republicans have been filling the local offices to which they wereelected last October for a little more than two months, and to all appearances they are giving pretty general satisfaction. To be sure the upturning of the police department by the new safety board created some consternation, and left a few sore spots, but on the whole the new administration acts as though it wanted to conduct; the city's business In an economical and capable manner. At this time we desire to remind the present office holders, the good govern ment fellows, the alliance reformers and the butters-in generally, that if they will Keep up to the standard of their democratic . predecessors there will be no kick coming from 'anyone. It must be a source of pleasure and pride to the democrats who vacated the offices January 1 to know that thelT work stands for itself, and inves tigation proves that they were thor ough and painstaking officials. Several experts hare been in and around City hall since the demorcatsvwent out, but the old building and its contents have been found intact and in the best pos sible condition, "I think I ought to congratulate you and tue town of Wa terbury on the fine condition In whlc- find the records of the town. The books are in excellent condition," wrote Charles It. Hathaway, an ex pert examiner of public records, the other day, after an examination. This Is a big feather in the caps of B. G. Kild'uff, Frank P. Brett, M. J. Ryan, M. D. Russell and tn other demo crats who were at the helm. It is only a few months ago since some of the would-be reformers would have us believe that the City hall was a hot bed of rottenness, and that the future welfare of the city hinged on the last election. The democrats of the last administration can be excused If they feel a grain of pride In their work, after the indorsement it has received from Expert Hathaway and others. If the present o- clals go out of ; omce with as good an endorsement the sev- erai gooa government duos ana alli ances will be out of a job. WTe con gratulate the ex-office holders of the democratic party who went out of office January 1, and assure them that the record they have left behind wul be of benefit if they again seek the votes- of the democratic party. ; HEARD IN PASSING ' ' A couple met. yesterday, who were married a nwtathago by-proxy when three, thousand ' miles : apart. That's great. Now, . when they've fixed up divorce, and, payment of alimony by proxy there'll be ,nothing more to be desired.r-New York Telegram. "That must have been a pretty poor vaudeville show you were with,": re marked the tragedian. "I understand that in one town they even threw stones at you as you appeared on the stage. "Yes," replied the stranded comedian, "in their efforts to show their disapproval they left no turn nnstoned."--Phlladelphia Ledger. ; The late Field Marshal Count von Waldersee was another distinguished soldier, statesman -and diplomat who owed much of his success in all three of these capacities to. the cleverness of his 'American wife, who - was the daughter of a Connecticut grocer, and who went abroad to economize. There have been few more notable instances of Yankee skill in nettl- coats than this. Boston Herald. It is true that Sunday afternoon the average American family has the vi vlvacity of a boa constrictor that is meditating over his assimilation of an anteiope. xne intellectual loss wtticu the country sustains by giving over its only day of leisure to the process of recovering from a sacred art of glut tony would make a good subject for some professor of the new science of physiological psychology. Chicago Tribune. Our idea of a billion and that of tho English differing so radically, it Is a good thing that the sum ' is one we have not to deal with in the daily walks of life. . A , thousand million, however, seems a nsore workable esti mate of the sum than does the Eng lish million. Our billion and the French billion can exist easily. The English billion must be a thing of eons as applied to almost anything. A live nation does not think of eons. Newport News. The United States has 7o',n24 poi$t offlces, and the mass of mail matter which passes through them would re quire thirty-one trains, each a mile long, traveling 20'J times around the equator to deliver it at its destina tions. Its weight would be more than 745,000,000 pounds. If an everage could be made, every man, woman and child in the United States would receive sixty-one letters, thirty-one newspapers or periodicals and four teen packages, and every sixth per son would receive a registered letter. Detroit News. Investigator Bristow tends toward absurdity when he endeavors to ex tend, his dragnet for offenders njralnst the postal laws so as to include the representatives from Connecticut. In thus making a criminal mountain out of an entirely inoffensive molehill of technicality Mr Bristow Is liable to bring discredit upon his entire work as nn investigator. If he has so grossly erred in accusing the Connec ticut, representatives of wrong doing Is it not probable that he has similar ly exaggerated the misdemeanors of other persons doing business with the postofflce department. New Britain Herald. . C3 C3 3P O Xr?. 3C JSkt m V' Ban the The Kind You Have Always BougM 222 HOMICIDES IN A XjEAR. South Carolina's Bloody Recoi'd- for 1003.- The fact that 222 homicides were committed in South Carolina during the year . 1903, has been published. Captain Charles Petty, of Spartanburg; S. C, was asked the other day what in his opinion were the causes leading to such a l'ecox'd. He replied-: "Our own citizens were less shock ed by the bloody record than those of other states, for we had by degrees got accustomed to' homicide. It did not appear to be a phenomenal record even' for "our law-abiding, conserva tive citizens. Tjiey understood how it was brought about. It would be well for people outside of the state to learn that this record is only the logical resylt of many years infraction of law. -'-J' ''; "The organization of the . Union, league, principally among negroes, four or five years after Appotamox was the first step. It required little time for these organizations to learn the power of - the mob, and they un derstood that courts would not hurt them for any outrages committed. "The second step was the organiza tion of the Kuklux Klan, the object of wnich was to check ' and repress the lawlessness and violence of the Leaguers. , After - striking terroT to the negroes and some of the white natives who were united with them, they extended their power and struck down some innocent men and began to turn against each oother. "Just then when good citizens were shocked and .uneasy day , and night, the United States government brought Its strong arm to bear on the situation and the Klaus scattered like thin mist before a driving wind." . 'Then, came a few years of the darkest political historv that any L state ever made. Ignorant negroes from rice fields and plantations, call Ing themselves a legislature, inaugu rated a system of robbery and finan cial fraud that has no parallel. "The white people endured, all that. but not without. protest.' They openly held conventions and begged the car pet bag government to hold up. But it was too late. . "The state government, like v the Ku klux, had become unmanageable. They would not listen tb reason or argu ment. Their only ideav was that so long as there was a dollar to steal it was their privilege to grab it. This high handed rapine and robbery under the name of law was a third step in this downward course. "Then came the famous; campaign of 1S70, when Wade Hampton was elected governor. After the election an open boast was made as to the use of tissue ballots. It was considered a big joke for minors to vote. "All this seemed 'well enough until a few years later when the same meth ods used against the carpetbag gov ernment were used in our'' primary elections. It was evident that men who had been familiar with election frauds from their youth would exer cise the same methods in closely con tested elections that concerned only the white people. It came to pass that election laws had to be made rigid, showing that our people ould not trust each other. "With the inauguration of the Hampton, government came a better understanding between the two races, for Hampton was the governor of all the people. Then followed Governor HUarhS Thompson., now. living in New, York, and General Johnson .Hagood,, good and able men, who earnestly de sired and labored for the welfare of the whole state. v 'During their administration law lessness was not encouraged. Lynch ing was not advised in public or pri vate. They sought to enforce the law Impartially and to preserve good order. "For ten, years or longer it looked as If the state would retrace the down ward steps she had made from to 1870, and that the white people would get back to the good old fashion of conducting elections fairly and having a high regard for human life. It was a hopeful' period. 1 ' "But for various reasons there was unrest among the people of the state. They had lost confidence in themselves and everything. It was them that a. sharp, shrewd man. understanding well their condition, took advantage of tne situation and assumed leadership. "The famous campaign of 1S0O he gan, when the former administrations from 1876 to 1SfM) were abused for in competency, dishonesty and every pos sible political crime. - The p?ople. being greatly dissatisfied with .their financial condition, began to loo on Benjamin R. Tillmnh as .the Moses who was to lead them out of the wil derness. "Never was a man so much praised and idolized in this state as he was. The people followed 'him with a wild and unreasonable zeal. They repiidi sited Hampton. Thompson and ' hun dreds of other true and good, men be en use thev were thus instructed. "Tho teaching of the campaign of 1800 and subsequent ones was that all who were opposed 1 to the Tillman movement, were enctr-les. moccasins, dogs t or air these epithets were usd by their leader. U was . publicly taughr. that a negro had no. political rights that a white man was bound to respect. Lynching was the proper punishment for -one -certain crime and when done for a misdemeanor, or for jso -sri tne. t!u perpetrators were not pur.ished. . "It was only one step from killing a negro to killing a white man. So it has come to pass In a most logical way that white men are shot down with Impunity these days. "It has got to be that there is not much res-reet of color In the killing business. - All . one has to prove or swear to is that some one scowled ht him or 'that he had at some time threatened him. Once sure of his wit-; kesses. he may shoot. "While the people are taught by their leaders that It Is no harm to kill a negro suspected of crime or a white man who has made threats,' this homi cide mania will not "top. There are thousands of good, conservative peo pic who do not believe In It," hut their voice is powerless against the tide which has been set rolling; for the last, ten years. "f!oii)p of the jurors are always in frvmpMhy with this sentiment which has led to the reckless taking of life, and it is impossible to find twelve men who will convict for murder. Espe cially is this the case when the ac cused belongs to, the party in control, and which has had much to do in the election of judges. Men who'are'ffood and true under ordinary circumstances cannot stand the ' pressure of the church and partisan politics, when brought to bear In trials for murder. "So South Carolina scored 222 homi cides last year. -Out people have been years working up to that record. It J will be a decade or two before we can retrace our step and get back on a high plane, where human life is sacred and the man who takes It wantonly is considered a felon. "But just now, when one of our leading politicians preaches the shot gun policy v for negroes at every public meeting to' which he is invited, in this state and abroad, these homicides will continue. The old proverb, 'L-ike priest like people, is true in politics. 'Like leaders like people' is as true, as the other. "But South Carolina will rise one day and free herself from this charge of wanton killing. The disgrace does not attach to the state, but to those men of power and influence who hold murderers up as honorable men, and give them great ovations when ac quitted and elect them to high and houorable offices. The state of South Carolina U not disgraced by the bloody record." DARTMOUTH'S NEW BELLS. The installation of the peal of three bells, given by William E. Barrett for use In tbe Rollins chapel tower, was observed by a special chapel exercise held yesterday morning at 8:30 o'clock at which time the bells -were first rung. President Tucker conducted the ex ercise, opening, it with Scripture read ing and singing. He explained tho motive of Mr, Barrett in giving the bells to the college, and said that Mr. Barrett had two objects In view. One was to give something useful and the other was one of sentiment. As Mr. Barrett did not "know just what would fulfill these two conditions, he consulted his old friend. Professor Richardson, who suggested the need of & peal of bells for chapel exercises. Mr Barrett desired to give the bells as a memorial to his old friend and chum. Charles William Stevens, a graduate of Dartmouth, class of 1877, and of the Thayer School of Civil Engineering, class of 1879, which was 'also Mr Barrett's class In the academ 'ic department. Mr Stevens lost his life while at an observatory In Cordoba, Argentine Republic, in 18S4. Dr. Tucker then rend a letter from Mr. Barrett explaining bis necessary absence from the exercises and giving his motives in presenting the gift to the college. The letter to Dr. Tucker Is as follows: "I would like merely to suggest that on the morning when the hells' are first rung, it may be made very clear to you tliip-t they are a memorial to Stevens who was in the high school at Claremont with me before he went to college,- and was there, as in col lege the lender' in all the doings, es pecially In the athletic field.In college whfen'i'wias again associated with him hie completed his course in three years in the Chandler Scientific de partment, and afterwards graduated from the Thayer school. ( He rowed on the college crew, played on the col lege nine and, was always a leader of one side In 'the old fashioned football games which we used to have on the campus. - While in - college, he rang the college bell, and in the Thayer school he was In charge of the ob servatory, working- his way through, and! was. at the same time, a fine stu dent land exceedingly popular. -'. "Tn my judgment, he was the best representative. Awhile I was in college, of. .the Dartmouth student, 'who corned from the farm, and fits hlmi self : thoroughly ' for a distinct work; As -you "know; he went to the Argen ti e observatory, at Cordoba. Argen tine Republic, under Professor Young, and Just as the time of his stay there was nearing; a close, he was struck by lightning and instantly killed. . "You can well understand through my association with him at a time when his mind was open to such Im pressions how his personality has . al ways been a very vivid one for me. I esteem it a privilege to be connected with a step which brings his name before the present and future stu dents of the college." President Tucker called on Profes sor Richardson, who referred to the prevalence of sentiment nd its rela tion to intellectual life. He reminded the audience of the Roman style of architecture of the chapel. He gtave the three mottoes. "Vox Clamanlls in Deserto." a voice crying in the wilder ness: "Gloria in Exeelsls," Glory Ira the Highest, and "Laus Deo," Praise be to God, which, are on the large, small and middle bells, respectively. Professor Robert Fletcher, head of the Thayer school, told of his relia tlous with Mr : Stevens and of his sturdy . character, his cheerful nature and lovable disposition. Pxofessor Fletcher sa'd that Stevens entered the school in 3877, at the age of 25. In February, 4875, through Professor Young he secured an appointment to the Argentine observatory, land after fiv years' stay was struck by light? nhicr'at the breakfast table. The. bells weigh 2,530v 1,20 and 800 pounds,- and bear the inscription, "Presented to Dartmouth college in memory of Chalmers William Stevens by his friend.'" The bells are to b swung-in 'a peal, the middle steed bell above the other two. and to be used only for chapel services. Is This a "Hoodoo" Year? . iue. year 1904 has started off vely badly In the way of great disasters, and more, even. greater than those we have already had, are promised by people who look Into the future. If you care to be on the safe side you had better read what these seer3 have to say of the present year. .A painter of portraits is always Interesting, espe cially when his work receives the sanc tion of such notable persons as the pope and many society people. II. Jones Thaddeus of London, who Is in New York at present, is probably the foremost painter of people to-day, and a very interesting specimen of his work will be seen in next Sunday's World. Easter is almost here, and you will be interested in knowing what the very latest and smartest nov elties for women are to be. The molel modern house Is fitted with a hospital room that you ought to know all about. What is the greatest triumph of me chanical.'; art? The modern battleship, some say. You can make up your own mind after reading some things about it. A young man's life ambition has just been blighted by the loss of a fin ger. You will sympathize with him. These are only, a feAv of the subjects treated -In the -Sunday World's Maga zine for the coming Sunday. You should order it in advance. . TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab lets. All druggists refund, the money if it fails to cure. E. W. Oro're'a sig nature is on each box. 25c. FIT FOR Majestic PATTERNS FOR Spring and Summer 1904 $1.00 now in $1.50' (GET A KEY) "THE LATEST" Wilson 115-117 South; A Fair Test Is Always Best We make a specialty of the best Umbrellas and guarantee to keep in repair free every Umbrella purchased from us for one year. Trunks and Bags, You will find the best assortment and reliable goods at the lowest prices. Give them, a look, will save you money. 153 Bank street. Waterbury Umbrella, anl Tronic MTr. Telephone 119-2. Trunks and Um brellas repaired and re-covered in POPULAR SEA "TRIPS " .' ' "; :''' OF IBB - OLD DOMINION LINE Make most attractive routea ta Norfolk, Old Point Comfort. Virginia Beach, . Richmond, Va., and Washington, D. C Steamers sail dally except Sunday from Pier 20. North Ittvor, foot of Beach street. New York. ."Tickets, Including meals and state room accommodations, $8.00 one way. $18.00 round trip; and upwards. Tickets aud stateroom reservations t pier. , Send stamp for illustrated book.. OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.. 81 3each street. New York. N. T. Hi B. WALKER. Traffic Manager. J. J. RUOWK. Q. P. A JUDGES OF CIGARS Are invited to try the Manufactured by tlie WATERBURY CIGAR COMPANY from the choicest Ha vana Tobacco filler and selected leaf Connecti cut Wrapper . V With expert help and ihe best material, we J intend to make this the favorite brand of lov ers of a choice cigar. "The proof of the pud- ding is in the eating." A trial is all we ask. . -, THE WATERBURY CIGAR CO., . t (Incorporated) . . 149 SOUTH MAIN STREET, ROOM it ' '''''' ''''' ' A KING. Negligee Tyrrell, Main Street ' ' DIRECTORY OF Reliable Specialists IN WATERBU RY. KUBTEN S HORSE MART ; Auction Sal every Tuesday at 1 p. tBU. Rain or Shine. i SOUTH. END STABLES, opposite Eagle Brewing Co. , , TOBACCONIST Fitting up and repairing pool tables V and pipes a specialty. ' . EDWARD A. FERRILL, 823 Bank St V .CANABLES GOLDFISH J At Frank Graber'a bird store, '164' South ;Maln , street f ' " patents - Patents, Caveats and' Preliminary Examinations, etc. 1 . ; James A. Peasley; 51 Leavenworth St, XADIES' TAIX0B DE FEO & CIMMINO. v : First-class- Tailoring. ; 110 Bank street ' ! Telephony , HALF PBICE TAIL0B JOHN MOSEL, , . 24 Abbott avenue. Repairing, cleaning and pressing la dies and gents' garments. , , BESTAUKANTS : CALLENDAR BROTHERS, 4 138 South Main street . O A EIDYARD Cl Tinning and plumbing. Why. xralt till fall to get your roofs repaired, eave troughs and furnaces flied up? We do It and now is the time. G. A, Rldyard. 83 Grand street " Waterbury, Conn. v H0RSESH0EES -W. M. DOYLE. - 25 Jefferson street - : r FUNEBAL DIEECTOSS V S, H. GRAY & CO. ' . , , iV 1 , V' 35 North Main street V; Funeral Undertakers. Telephone day; ' ' or night , SIGN ABTISTS 'A ED OCKELS, .. . , A 11 Spring street v Up-to-date Sign Work. ; ipA t$ ARCHITECTS LEONARD ASHETM ROOM 25, Lewis Building1, Bank street A QUARTER OF A CENTURY we have been courting public " favor by producing brews that have become familiarly known as ' . " The ; &er That's 'Drank." Not satisfied with always making first class goods, w have spared no efforts or expense to produce better , products. That's why we" have been ; so successful. Tho proof ls in every first class cafe. . . ? Our smooth, creamy Alpha" Ale, our famous "Pallida" Lager, our strength-givincrXXXX Stock Ale and our sterling Torter are the kind you "smack" " after. Did you get any of our 1904 Bock yet?, . The ! tiellmann Brewini ; Co. Telephones '?"' Brewery, 310; BottJery, 109-32. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Etu Everything first hss it Hodson's Grill Room ' : : Eagle , Brewing Go's . Ale, Lger and Porter on draught, andjbottled for family:'', T.'EGUEST 95 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Pabst's Celebrated Milwauks lefer. Light; and DarSK ON DRAUGHT AT ' J. E. WATTS. l50SouliiM3iiiSL DRESCHER & KEIL Draught Flee Lnnphu ( 17 Ent Main St Waterbury, Cons i