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TTATERBURT EVENING- DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1897.
ELECTION .Is always a haDpy day for the people who are successful in gaining the !ood will of the majority. When lou'pick out your candidates for Mnvor. Clerks, Treasurers, Comptroller, Sheriffs, Col lectors, City Lawyer, Selectmen, Alder men, School Board and Town Doctor., (the latter you won't need if you drink our Tea), yov are. doing part of your duty as a good loval citizeu ; but there is another part which you should look alter -and that is what von drink, not alone on election day, but" every clay in the year. There are hundreds, ye, thousands, right here in our beautiful city who are satisfied to drink anything that has the name of Tea so long as it contes out of a tea-pot. This should not be the case., What in this wide world must-a peion be thinking of when they pay heryght price and get the wrong tea a shame that they should be imtoosei on in this manner. Xoiv, it's mfvertoo late to mend. We were elect ed nearly 20 years ago and have held our . plsition ever since as being the most re liable place to buv pure Lea and tresh Bflee. If. you want the best try Pbelan's T Store, 41 East Main St. : : ffaterbary CITY NEWS. Complete Stock OF CARPENTERS and MACHINISTS TOOLS MILL SUPPLIES, Etc. BICYCLES And Bicycle Sundries, , FISHING TACKLE. If there is anything j-ou need in those goods go to P. J. BOLAN, 00 AND 94 BANK STREET. WHITE FBOXT. ' QF Telephone 200. Opening Week Xt Jones, Morgan Of Fall and Winter Clothing. Es'ery stock fully rep resented, owin'g to early purchases and shipments, never have shown as rep resentative a stock at such little prices. 1 Boys' and Children's Clothing. Fully 1,000 suits on our tables, all new and latest production-, Full lines of the stvlish or dunior Suits little ones for the Reefer for the to 8 boys two wtill years. 8 to 16 1 1 ana tnree be Worn. 2 1-2 older years the 1 1 piece suits Suits at ."$2 and $2.50 that are remarkable Values, other prices as high as $6. Men's and Young Men's Suits. You will be surprised at the magnitude of this stock) impossible to de scribe in detail all the lines. v All Wool Suits com ' me nee at $6 1-2 and as high as $20. A great many doub'e - breasted suits represented. Some of our nobby suits made with the new double breasted Vest. A large assortment of fancy Worsteds at $12 1-2 to $15. . Shall speak of our Dress Suits in next ad. Jones, Morgan & Co OUTFITTERS. 56 AND 98 BANK STREET The Sages at the opera house this evening. Miles I7. Daley and vi"e of Hartford are visiting friends in this city for a few .days. Jl'ss l'auline Fisher and Miss Fredrica Miller -have returned, from a vacation in Hartford. Special forecast for Connecticut : Gen erally fair ; warmer Thursday afternoon ; variable wiiids. Miss Sarah Kilbride of 2few York is visiting her sister, Mrs Joseph Kennedy of Sih er street. Miss Clara Potter of Eeii & Hughes has returned after a vacation spent in i'ev York and vicinity. Miss Agnes M. O'Neill, daughter, of Attorney John O'Neill, hai returned from a trip to Philadelphia, where she was the guest of Colonel Lambert, in surance commissioner of that state. The regular monthly meeting of Di vision No 5, Co E, Hibernian Rifles, will open at 6:30 o'clock to-morrow evening as business of importance is to be transacted before starting for Naugatuck. The friends of J. M. Sullivan, former ly manager of ths People's drug store on Ba'divin street, will be sorry to heat that his health lias not improved any since he lett this city and went to his home in Hartford, The railroad commissioners' hearing at Meriden to-day on the subject of fenders on ttre cars ef the Meriden Electric Railroad company, has been indefinitely postponed. The company has notified Mayor Coe that the fenders have been ordered and will be placed on the cars. Twenty coal carts belonging to Frank Miller & Co made up quite a unique parade on Bank street shortly before 1 o'clock to-dav, ai d caused pedestrians to stop and stare at the string ot teams, horses and men, and then inquire where they were going with all the coal. "William E. Xorris, secretary of the White & Wells Co, returned from a ten da3's trip at P.aquette Lake, X. Y., yes terday. Mr. Norris entertained a few of his friends last evening, and among other good things venison was promi nent, it being a reminder of a hunting tiip :.t the above named lake.- The policeman on the center beat had his hands fall last evening keeping the sidewalks passable in froi.t of the win dow in waich the fn-pnotic sleeper 15 lying. Hie crowd could not see the strange sight long enough, it seemed. Some of the remarks made were very ami si lg. One wag was heard to say he never saw a man in such "pane,"' and everybody nudge 1 his neighbor and smiled. The criminal side of the district court will open the September term Thursday, September 23. The follow ing cases are set down for trial on that date: John E. Har';ourne, Hanora J. McGrath, Henry Duggan, John Keeley, John Banian, Olin Hart, Cecilia A. Mc Coy, James H. Johnson, Patrick Lamb, John Keeley, Joseph Downs, Luke Stapleton, Patrick J. Coogan, Michael Sayles, Mortis Rose, George Carroll, James F. McPartland, Domenico Min nicucci, Nicola Spadola. The Traction Co received yesterday four new winter cars. The company now has twenty-six of these winter cars and they are very handsome. The winter schedule will commence as soon as the weather necessitates. The schedule will probably take effect on the Waterville line before it does on the other lines. As soon as the people feel that it is too cool for pleasure, cars on the Waterville line will run only half hourly. They run now every fifteen minutes. The thirty-first annual reunion of the Second Connecticut Heavy Artillery was held at Thomaston to-day and was attended by about 200 veterans. This is the regiment the late Judge A. 11. Fenn belonged to. Dinner was served and a business meeting held this after noon. Ollicers were elected this after noon as foliows : President, Lieut. C. A. Reynolds, Isoroton ; - vice president, A. K. Xcttieton, Thomaston ; seeretaay and historian, D. (j. Kilbourn, ljitehlield; assistant secretary, E. S. Robeits, Litchfield j, treasurer, C. W. Hinsdale, LitchfieM. In reference to the Item published in yesterday's "Democrat" regarding the' alleged conduct of a gang of Italians in front of the Santanna block, a resi dent of that neighborhood said this morning that while he did not see the abuse, still he had heard of it before it appeared in the paper and knew that it was all true, hut, he added, why not call attention to the inhuman treat ment of the boy who is confined in a room in that neighborhood and has not had a chance to get an hour's exer cise in the open air for months. He is denied clothing and is kept there all the time, day and night. This was a revelation to the reporter and of course he was curious to find out a little more about the case, but that was all the information he could get out of the man. This is a subject that there has been some talk about before, but probably if. the matter was investigated it might be found that the family could give good reasons for keping the boy under lock and key. Interest in the Murphy-Lane bout to be pulled off in City hall to-morrow night has spread all over the state. Murphy, to the delight of his friends, is down to 156 pounds already and feel ing fit to fight for hisl ife. This pleas ant news is not so pleasing to some, however, when it is realized that Lane will be able to fight at 153 pounds. Lane's friends now count on his clever ness, and, as they claim, his equally hard hitting ability. Special trains have been arranged for and parties are being formed in Hartford, Danbury, Derby, Bridgeport, New Haven, New Britain and Meriden. Sam Myers and Austin Rice promise to make a hot go, and if Myers can give back the whip ping Rice once inflicted on him there will be joy among his friends in Wa terbury. Steve Farrell will be again official time keeper, and Charlie White is to be reteree. The burgesses of Naugatuck, it is said, have decided to attend the exhibition with a view to licensing similar events in Naugatuck. Officials will also come from Danbury and Bridgeport, although it is under stood that Mayor Taylor, of Bridgeport, believes any such entertainment per mitted by two such conservative men as Mayor Kilduff and Chief Egan must be necessarily all rijeht. Charles L. Rogers and Miss Elizabeth E. Babin were married to-day by the Rev F. D. Buckley, rector "of Trinity church. In the police court this morning. Judge Bradstreet presiding, William Brennan charged with intoxication was fined ?15 and costs. Miss Flora. E. Hazen, of this city, and Sterling H. Stanton, of Danbury, were married yesterday by the Rev Gardner Eldridge. The couple will re side in Danbury. The funeral service over the remains of Mrs Asa D. Mallory took place this morning at her late residence on Spen cer avenue, the Bev. Dr. Rowland of St. John's Piotes.tant Episcopal church ofli ciating. The attendance was large, quite a good many being present from out of town. A profusion of floral tributes testified to the esteem in which the deceased was held by her numerous friends. 'The pallbearers were W. II. Davis, Jr, P. C Cowles and Karl Wint ers of (his city, E. H. Potter of Xe1 Haven, William Warner and William W. Watson of Rhelton. The remains were takeu to Torrington for burial in charge of Undertaker Burrall. DEMOCRATS IX SESSION. The Outcom3 of To-Day's Meeting in New York Will Be Cosely Watched. New York, Sept, 15. To-day's meet ing of the democratic state crnnnittm at the Hoffman house in the opinion of almost all of the politicians regardless of party, gives promise of being the most eventful in the history of the party in the empire state. The primary object of the gathering is to nominate a chief justice of the court of appeals. Most conspicuous in the canvass just before committee as sembled was the candidacy of Alton H. Parker of Kingston, who is regarded as the choice not only of former Senator David B. Hill, but of Tammany hall as well. Other formidable candidates are D. Cady Herrick of Albany, Charles J. Paterson of Troy and Charles F. Ta bor. The latter is especially formid able bv reason that he seems to have the united support of the silver wing of the party. Indeed, it is said at this hour, that the silver members of the committee threatened to precipitate the liveliest kind of a row in the event of their can didate's rejection. All these things, however, may be only side issues compared to the pro bable fight over the Chicago platform and the proposed expulsion from the state committee of Henry D. Purroy. The latter likes nothing better than a fight and will make a hot time for his opponents. BELIEVES SACHS IS INNOCENT. Attorney Calef Says He Has Strong Evidence to That Effect. Middletown, Sept 15. 'Attorney A. B. Calef, Jr, of this city, who is asso ciated with Attorney Prentice Chase, of New Haven, in the defence of HerT man Sachs, charged with the. murder of Bertrand L. Hotchkiss, at Killing worth, August 27, has recently had a. conference with his client at Haddam jail, and says he believes Sachs to be innocent of the crime. Mr Calef will not make public at this time his rea sons for his belief but intimates that they are strong ones and that they are susceptible of proof. He said this morning that he would not undertake the defence of Sachs unless he believed him innocent and intimated that there will be surprising disclosures when the case is brought to trial. i O o o o o o o o o o r NarlyFallStyleX JLJ oq o o o o o o o o Are now although coming in, and it is yet too early to pass criticism on them, still there is but little doubt of their being popular. Shapes are certainly very prettt and have a style and tone superior to those of previous seasons. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION. The annual meeting of the State Teachers' association will be held in Hartford Friday and Saturday, October 15 and 16. The session Friday morn ing will be held in the Park church at 9:15 o'clock and will afterwards be di vided into five sections. In the even ing an address will be made by the Rev B. L. Whitman, president of Col umbian University, Washington, D. C. An address will be delivered Saturday by Miss Sarah Arnold, one of the su pervisors of the public schools at Bos ton. The public schools throughout the state will be closed Friday to en able the teachers to attend the meet ings of the association. Last year, at New Havep, 1,200 teachers attended the meetings. FIVE MEN LYNCHED. Versailes, Ind Stpt 15. A mob of 4o0 men last night lynched Lyle Levi, Ben Andrews, Clifford Gordon, Wijliam Jenkns and Henry Shuler. They were taken from the authorities. Th; i:ifn had been arrested tor burglary. X- re quent robberies had enraged the citi zens of the county and the mob was composed of citizens from Milan, Stn man and other towns: . ' MICE AND MATCHES. Cause a Fifteen Hundred Dollar Fire in Winsted. Winsted, Sept 15. Fire shortly a'ter 1:30 this morning did damage esti mated at about $1,500 in the house oc cupied by Colonel Samuel B. Home. Two families occupied the house, Calo nel'Horne living in tne lower apart ments. The fire started up stairs and that portion of the building wag piac tically ruined. Considerable damage was done by water. Colonel Home met with a painful accident during the fire. A stream of water of about 300 pounds pressure wis accidentally turned on him at clos range by nose men. The water struck him in the right eye, rupturing a blood vessel. It is not beiivve l that he will Jose his eyesight. " Colonel Home states that the fire was causcsd by mice which got into matches in th; upstairs apr.rt-ments. A MARTYR "TO MELONS. LOW BACK IN NEW YORK. Boston, Sept 15. Hon Seth Low, ac companied by his wife and Miss C. P. Macy, arrived here on the Bar Harbor train at 7:25 a. m. and went direct to Hotel Brunswick for breakfast. He re mained at the hotel until shortly be fore 10 o'clock when the party boarded the Bay State express for New York. STILL AT LOOGF.RHEADS. Stamford, Sept 13. Mayor Bohaman and the members of the common coun cil are still at loggerheads. The coun cil received three vetoes from the may or at the session last evening, which makes sixteen measures that Mayor Bohaman has thus far vetoed. Poison or No Poison Kufus Couldn't With, stand llis Longing. Tie melon crop was short this year and a Southwest Georgia farmer, who had practicaly "cornered" it in his neighborhood had suffered seriously from the depredations of some of the hungry colored brethren. So he gave it out that he had poisoned his melons, and after the news went forth he ceas ed to miss them. Night after night an old negro who lived near the finest melon patch had gazed at their green sides with hungry eyes, but the thought of the poison kept him hungry still. One moonlight night, however, his appetite got the best of him. He look ed in the direction of the melons long and earnestly; then, shouldering a sack, he started off. "In de name er goodness, Rufus whar you gwine?" asked his wife. The old man turned, pointed to the melon patch and said, slowly ar.d solemnly: "I'm a-gwine whar dem melons is!" "But dey's p'isoned!" "I knov dey is! But I'm gwine ter take my.' death. Pray fer me:" At lanta Constitution. Beauty and Wearing Qualities are to be had in the STRANSKY steel wave. See Manufacturer's guarantee, which we have, on exhibition. Every piece guaran teed. We are sole agents for Wa terbury. Also ask for Helen L. Johnson's Cook Book Free. The D. B. WILSON Co, 13, 15 and 17 East Main Street. WHITE SHOE STORE. Now for Indpstructible School Shoes; AND THOSE . ' Scliolars O ompanions. With every pair of our Indestructible School Shoes we free, a Scholars' Companion. These are for the school children. See them in our south window. LUCY 8C FITZGERALD, Shoe Distributers, No 88Bank Street. The Miller & Feck Go ' Green Grass Coxey, of Ohio is organ izing another brand new political par ty. This will be the third article of its kind that Coxey has turned out since last November. That man is a wonder of several distinct varieties. DISTRICT of Waterburr, SS. Probate Court Kept 15tll. 1897. Estnte of Jame3 Ityan. late of Waterburr in said district, rieceised, Thb iJourr of Probate tor the District of Wa ter nury hath limited and allowed six months from date hereof for creditors of said estate to exhibit their claims for settlement. Those who neglect to present their accounts. prOD erly attested within said timo, will be de barred a recovery. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to Edward F. Iiyan. Executor. USED A SHOT GUN. Amherst, Sept 15. Eugene MeKin ney of Southern Amherst was found dead in bed to-day with his head partly blown off. It was a case of suicide and he had used a shotgun to 'do the deed. Family troubles were the cause. PRESIDENTIAL APPOINTMENTS. "Washington, Sept 15.' The president made the following appointments to day: Thomas Smith, New Jersey, to be consul at Moscow, Russia; Nolan L. Chew, to be assistant register of the treasury. TIMELY TOPICS. I. Chase has received a nice line of fall hats. They are pretty and well worth looking up. J. G. Twining & Co are having a nice line of lounges, couches and Acorn ranges. The prices are away down. Ryan & Fitzmaurice sell the "Soro sis" shoe for ladies. It is a beatuy and if you would be well shod get a pair. C'onlon Bros are giving nway anniver sary souvenirs. Call and get one. Curians have a window full of shoes, and if your size is among them you can buy them t a bargain. Thellochester Clothing Co's opening of autuiTiu goods is now on, and a neat line of top coats, suits and trousers are on exhibition. L. F. Haase reminds his patrons once again that if they are looking for car pets his store is the place to buy, Kelly,, the baker, talks plainly to those who are obstructing public improve ments, and be sells flour at $0.25 per brrrel. 13 Bank. St. THE EDEN MUSEE OF ANATOMY Will remain open until Saturday, Sept IS. The management calls special at tention to the last two ladies' days, which are Thursday and Saturday, from 1 to 10 p. m. By special request we will stay open those two days for ladies. In the evening a lady physician will deliver lectures hourly. IS Bank St CHOICE SEATS FOR THE Exhibition, -morrow Night AT- CITY HALL Will be on Sale ALL DAY At the- Box: Offloe. Cloak Department- At $7.08. 50 Silk Lined Kersey Coats, lined throughout with heavy satin rhadame, closed and open neck, actually worth $12. CAPE. Fine assortment of Cloth Capes, rang ing in price from 1.98 to $10. WAISTS. We are showing a good line In plaids and f annels, detatched collars. LADIES' UNDERSKIRTS. In Silk and Moreen. Colored Dress Goods. At 39o. 40 inch Covert Cloth in ten diflerent mixtures. The colors are blended veiw handsomely. At 75c. i Poplins and Bengalines in newest shade.-. These goods very popular tins season. At SI- Sat'n finish Trundle Cloth, a beauti ful mateiial. PLAIDS. In Ottomans, Serges, Poplins and Bengaline weaves, large assortment to select from. Prices f,om 50o to $1.50. At 39c. 50 pieces all wool Henrietta, extra good variety. When this lot is gone they can't be Replaced less than 50c. LINK BY LINK We are forging fetters of friendship with those who trade here. Actual com parisons of prices and merchandise is our infallible salesman. This store has not arrived at its present state of usefulness by chance. There's no luck or speculation about this" busiress It isn't the result of fortunate circumstances, but downright, honest hard work work wherein your interests as consumers have been carefully studied at every corner . We ask a trial if we fail to please you, you'll be , , the firstof a long line of customers. all the will be The Miller& Peck Co. FROM THE MILLS TO OUR STORE. And then to you. That's the way ve conduct our immense CARPET Busi ness. We are : nearer to the looms than any other house in Connecticut. Be cause of our factory connections we are unrestricted wholly. We select what we want as soon as the patterns are first conceived an inside advantage. No jobbers profit for us to overcome nor for you. Surely your Carpet in terests center here. THE L F. H44SE CO., 358 to 16S GRAJSfD ST. -lift COPYRIGHT ie9T GOOD FORM Fine quality aud durability is what a man really needs in footwear. For Shoes that will look well and wear well, we are the acknowl edged leaders. Vou can always rely upon getting the worth of your money out ot a pair of Shoes bought from us, -whether it is Rus sian calf skin, VlCl KII. cap or plain toe, and we are selling at rock bottom prices besides. :os- E. J. FINN, 17 Exchange Place. FURNITURE, CARPETS, CROCKERY, STOVES. RANGES and EVERYTHING for HOUSEKEEPING Undertaking Department.-B st Ssrvice, Reasonable, Niht Calls, District Oflice, No Main Street W. J. SPAIN UNDERTAKER. . Prices 5 East BOSTON FURNITURE CO, Mammoth Housefurnishers and -Jndertakers. of Payment. 111 SOUTH MAIN ST. WATRBURY,'CT. Lcwest Cash Prices. Easy Terras WE ARE SHOWING Over Sixty of Chamber a Toilet set Vr.r;e.ties and Style, Suits anl give free with every suit sold. We have 100 diflerent varities of Lounges, Couches and Bed Couche at all prices. We are selling our 6th load of Acorn Ranges. There are no better Range made. We have a much better stock and greater variety than we have had in the past Call if in need of any thing in the House Furnishing line anl get our prices at J. G. Twining & Co, 188-90 South. Mam and 38 Grand St, Ket Town Hall, Torrington, DYSPEPSIA Heartburn, Gas tritis and all Stomach Disor ders positively cured.' Grover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Remedy is a specific. One dose removes all distress, and a per manent cure of the most chronic and severe cases is guaranteed. Do net suf fer! A BO-cent bottle will convince the most skeptical. APOTHECARIES HALL CO, Agts. ROOMS - PAPERED. V ill furnish the latest designs of Gold Paper and Borders. First-class work all for 3 per room and upward. Please send postal card for samples, or to order work to ID. GOLDBERG. 217 BANK ST (care Umbrella Wfg Co.) This ROOSTER Says It was Alderman Gregory of the Third Ward who secured an appro priation of 11,000 for the Liberty street extension, but it happened to fall into the hands of the Democratic board of public works, who hive neglected to do this work, aud like the seats on the green and the band concerts and the old firemen's par ade music, the Liberty street exten sion, which thousands of people want, has been allowed to fall into innocuous desuetude by this board. If the public can stand all of these disappointments and this negli gence, I can. Kelly Says: He will sell Washburn, Crosby & Co's Flour at 6.25, if you will give my man an empty barrel. , ' "It is a Wonder" To Everyone that has used higent's Instant Headache Cure Bow quickly they do the work. We will guarantee them. Any Physician's Prescriptions Oatn pounded at tne lcwest prioa in tne oity. Nugent' s Pharmacy, lezSoH&in and SootUISis. A loix S. fijjfaox, Hit. . THE SOROSIS. I AN ii That Lady who ENTIRELY j wears SOEOSIS Shoes NEW , is noticed as bing SHOE Fashionably, Com F0R j foi tably and Dainti W0MEN, ly shod. T THE PRICE, $3.50 the PAIR. RYAN & FITZMIDRICS Leaders in fine and medium Fo;)tTJir 117 & 119 BANK STUBliir; Opp. Keid & UuUcM. Lillium Harrisie Bulbs, .Roman Hyacinths Bulbs, lor winter blooming, Extra rlue. Bulbs Tuberous rooted Begonias in Bloom. Fresh Cut Flowers at Summer prices A DALLAS, B2 Union and 25 East Main street. Telephone 146. That Boy Of Yours School j Shoes j we rri Xeeds srood, stron.s; Shoes. Wc have them that will stand the and tear. They're just f. e kind you're ljokiug for. Here are a fe w. For the Boys;. Goo:l sto:ig serviceable Shore, all solid, at 7;)c and 98c. Kusset and Tan Shoes at 89c and 98c. For the Girls. Dongola Shoes, lace and butto;-.. jod wear, at 98c ltusset Slices at 69c j BAIIKAIN'S IX TAS SHOES. Ladies' Tan Shoes worth J51. 50 aud $2.00, closing j out at 98c j Men's Tan Shoes, were $2 j anl J2.50, now -$1.29! Bargain lots of Ladies Slippers i in black and tan, worth from $1 to 2, ii" ' 50c. I See our Men's SSc Shoes In lace i and congress, worth $1.50. ! Coine and see us, we waut to I show you how cheap we are sel- ! ling shoes. j J. G. JACKLE & SONS, ' Out Price Shoe Sellers, . 73-75 Bank Street, - Waterbury fit ""' iuiiiiii;