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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1897.
CURRANTS. Special Low Prices On "Ladies' and Men's Furnishings Vs,For SeLtULrda-y Oot. 30. SILK STOOKIXGS. Ladies' Black Silk Stockings, double SOies, regular price 93c a pair. Satur day 49c. , r ; SHORT SKIRTS. Short white Skirts, trimmed with ruffle, bnturday 2oc. Short white Skirts, umbrella shape, trimmed with embroidery. Saturday 50o SILK SKIRTS. New silk Skirts in roraau 6tripes at reduced prices ou Saturday. i WHITE SKIRTS. ' Trimmed with insertion and ruffle of medlci laee,' extra full, umbrella shape. 6aturday 1.3'J. , 1 3 -' ' X IG IITGO WNS. Hade of heavy soft muslin, doable yoke, pointed collar, a pood gown for cold nights. Saturday 59c. ' tr FLANNELETTE NIGHTGOWNS. Pretty stripes. Saturday 40c. CORDS AND TASSELS. For Bath Robes in blue, cardinal, white and pink, alto in mixed colors, extra long heavy tassel. Saturday 4Sc. VEILINGS. New line of Veiling, latest e fleet, a' fpecial low prices for Saturday. LADIES' VESTS. T jtrMa wlilfM waoI T"fcfq snfin fm nt. eiik ribbon on neck, non sluinkablei regular $1 quality. Saturday 60c. BLACK SKIRTS. " Black Skirts with deep moreen ruffle, velvet bound. Saturday $1.39. . ,,,, CORSETS. The celebrated Sonnette Corset, new French shape, 4 hooks. Saturday 91. Satteen Corsets, well boned, double aide steels. Saturday S9c. BLACK TIGHTS. - Hade of worsted, fast black, ankle length, regular price 91.75. Saturday 91.49. S Black worsted Tights, knee length, tlirdav 69c. Curran's, The Boston 72 and 74 South Main Street. - We have just received a new lot of Decorated TOILET Sets. In New Designs and of Ext eptio a! Va'ue. (Some of the most attractive stylos in Jardiniers ever shown. OIL HEATER S 1 LARGE LINE. LOW PRICES HARDING & WBILBACHER. REFRIGERATORS. GASOLINE and OIL STOVES. Call and seo our dock. As for Re frigerators, tie Gurney ia our leader. The Gurney has imitators, but no rivals. Look in our wuidow as you go by and see for yourself. Call in and we will tell you ali its good points. A full line oi Soft Wood Re frigerators, Water Coolers and Wa ter , Filterers, Garden Tools.' Lawn .Mowers. ! Hose and Reels, - Garden Seed, also Flower Seed. In bulk and packages; Hardware, Tinware, and Atrate and Granite. riumbers, Jobbers and Heating. BARLOW BROS CO, C3 snd 65 Grand St Call 213-2. ODD SIZES IN WINTER SHOES TU 3U bULiD AT COST. Men's Box Calf Lace, $2.25. Keduced from $3.00 Men's Calf Double Sole Lace, $2.48. Reduced from $350 Men's hand sewed double sole lace, f'2.48. Reduced from f00 Man's Cork Sole lace and congress, $1.50. Reduced from $20 CJONN. BOOT AND SHOE CO., ' ' 28 and 30 East Main Street, Waterbury. , R'E. COLBY, Mn.nager CORSET COVERS. Undo of fine cambiic, French seams, square low cut, trimmed with fine lace back find front. Saturday 50c. MEN'S DEPARTMENT. Men's heavy fleeced lined Underwear, regular price BUc. Saturday 39c. Men"s heavy natural wool Underwear, regular price 69c. Saturday 49c. Men's full weight buckskin gloves, regular price f 1.5l, Saturday 75c. Men's laundered Neglige Shirts with two separate collars, regular price 89o. Saturday 49c. Men's heavy all-wool Sweaters, regu lar price $.S0. Saturday 9L.25. Men's extra fine camels hair Under wear, regular prico II and $1.19. Satur day 75c. Men's colored bordered stitched Handkerchiefs, regular pr'cs 12lu. Saturday 6c. Men's heavy all wool fleece lined Un derwear, regular price S9c. Saturday 49c. Men's flue serge Umbrellas, regular price vuc. Saturday 4Uc. BOYS' DEPARTMENT. Boys' all wool Sweater, regular Drice OSc. Saturday 69c. Boys' nil' wool Sweaters, resrular pile9L25. Saturday 9Sc. Boys' nil wool Sweaters, regular price 91.3'J. Saturday 9Sc. 5 At $4.98. Ladies' fine beaver cloth Jackets aim rough efleets, regular price 98.60, for At 92-75. Ladies' cloth CaDca. in hn anrf boucle cloth, full sweep, usual price $5, special ivr aaturaay $2.vo. At 91-49. Children's all wool ellerdn tritnuied wlin an loin fur. 2, special for Saturday $1.49. At 9Sc. Ladles plaid Shirt Waists, rote baok luciteu ironi,, iinca collar, usual Drice M 0 erlo.l.l Ce 1 rw, . 99cStore ROOMS - PAPERED. H ill furnish the lntpst fWin-0 r npei- and Border. First-class work all ii -. i'cr room ana upward. Please snd postal curd for samples, or to order work to ' X. GOLD3ERQ. 217 BANK ST (cue Umbrella Mfg Co.) Umbrellas and Parasols. We sell exclusively our own make of tlio be-t tours, for If at money In the ci.y. K.o.M-rj-d and Repaired with the best (.loihi bi.U, while you w;.it. War rant e 1 fr r.,od variety. Corao and see 217 Tank St. Open Ev'ngs uutil 9 :30. Saturday liiiliiiiliiiiiiiiiniuiiiinini SUGAR CURED SUGAR CURED Dillon's Cash 47 EAST Telephone 86-2. BEE - HIVE! 5 10c Stores. TO EV1AKE ROOm . FOR NEW STOCK, WE OFFER ALL 5c Articles at 3c ioc Articles at 7c UNTIL CLOSED OUT. " (g Higher Triced Goods at Half Frice. M. SIMON, ITg'r. 153 South Main Street. 798 Bank Street, Brooklyn. IDr ID "Vor Guarantees to cure every case of chronic disease which he consents to treat. The Doctor makes a specialty of treatinfVH.ll forms of chronic disease, all dlsetes of the lungs, bronchial tubes, heart, stomach, liver and kid neys, also all diseases of the nervou3 system, the blood, skin and urinary or gans, together with female derange ments, etc. Dr De Ver's method of treatment is the most scientific known to modern medical science, and effects cures where all others fail. Dr De Ver has had wonderful experience in the Dublin, London and Edinburgh hos pitals, fis well as in India, Africa and America. Offlue and residence 148 North Main utroet. Waterbury, Conn. Office hours, 10 a. m. to 12 m.. 2 to 4 and 6 to & p. m. LAEE, STROBEL&CO. 1SK SEAMLESS WEDDING RINGS. SILVERWARE, CLOCKS And STATUARY. Inspectors of N. E. R. R. Watches. Another Great PIANO Sale. We start to day tlio Greatest. rinno Sale, ever held in this city, in order to make room '.or Iiolidny Goods. IT.nvn ilpi'ideil to disiioso of enllre stock regardless of cost. Consisting of ORGAN'S, s roo-Ls, ' SCARFS, BKSTCIIES, SHEET : MUSIC, MUSIC BOOKS. T Ai'Arfrlilnn' In the Mnsld linn must be sold. No fake, everything must De soiu. Sotne second hand Uprights nt great bargains. Organs woith $70 for $.'J5 and 19 Square I'iauos, $25 and up. We are sole agents for the Famous Decker: Pianos. Mason & Hamlin, MnHiiishek. (iuilderniede &, Kroeser & Schreld, McPhail and otheis. This is a giand time to secure a 1'iano at a low prLe; 12 pieces ot Music 10c. Conser vatory of Music connected at the Forbes Music House, Cop South Main and Scovill Sts, DR P. T. KEELEY, Veterinary , Surgeon and Dentist Graduate of New York College of VetJ . ..i c.HivAnnq and Seiiool nf CJJliaijr (juiSv. - Comparative Medicine. Telephone call, 49-5. Residence, 325 Bank streot. Office and Hospital: f!9 East Main streot, Rear Waterbury Furnlturo Co W'burr. Conn. ')' Specials SHOULDERS, PER POUND 7c HAMS, Small PER POUND 9c Grocery Store, MAIN STREET. The Largest Market "ho Largest Stock and the Smallest Prices IS AT THE CITY MARKET, 161-163 SOUTH MAIN. L. PUSS, Proprietor. Oliver's Old Stand. Phone Call, 239-5 GREEN PEAS. WAX BEANS, HEAD LETTUCE. Egg Plant, Celery, Spinach. Bartlett PEARS for Canning. Wild GRAPES for Preserving COcPER BASKET. Give us your canningjorder. Ta can save you money. LOOMIS & POTTER, W. Main and So. Willow Sts. Telephone 252-2. A. C. NORTHROP & CO 27 to 29 Canal St, Waterbury. Manufacturers of FINE PAPER BOXES. DEALERS IN PAPER AND TWINE. AUGUSTUS J. SMITH, -A-x-oliiteot. Plans, Specifications and Superinten dence of all classes of buildings. ROOM 2, Bohl's Block, 65 BANK ST. Steain Carpet Cleaning, We have gone into the Carpet-Cleaning Business. Carpets, Rugs, &c. cleaned in a thorough manner by the most improved methods. Carpets taken up and relaid by competent workmen. Cive us a trial. We are still in the Laundry Business. E. R. DAVIS & CO. 17 Canal St. N. W. HEATER, 265 Grove Street. lias 500 bushels of Choice Potatoes he will Fell i t Wholesale Prices, in 8 10 or 15 bushel lots, now Is the time to put in your winter stock; also small tenement in rear of 2G5 Grove Street. COAL FOR ALMSHOUSE. 'Bids for furnishing the almshouse with 20O tons of coal, egg size, gross tons, delivered on siding at almshouse will be received by the selectmen up to eight o'clock in the evening of Sat urday, October 30, 1897. PERRY C. MORRIS, MORTIMER DO RAN, CHARLES SCHMIDT. ALMSHOUSE SUPPLIES. (Bids for furnishing the almshouse with meat, bread and Ash, for the six months, from November 1, 1897 to April 30, 1S9S, will be received by the selectmen up to eight o'clock in the evening of Saturday, October 30, 1S97. PERRY C. MORRIS. MORTIMER DOUAN, .. v CJLARL-Wg SCHMIDT. IlICTEDJM MURDER. 19 COUNTS AGAINST HAZLETON'S SHERIFF AND DEPUTIES. IMenty of Testimony o Sfcovr (hut the Slannrhter of the Miners Warn Unprovoked Likely to Stand To. arether. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Oct. 29. The Grand Jury has returned true bills against Sheriff Martin and his deputies for the Lattlmer shooting. The true bills in cluded nineteen for murder, one for each man killed and one for the victims collectively. Thirty-six true bills were found in the same way against the lame defendants for felonious wound ins. It is understood from this fact that the defendants can have separate trials or can elect to be tried together. The fact that true bills have been found occasions no surprise, for this action was expected, and if the Jury had ignored the bills the defendants would have been at once rearrested. The general feeling here ia that the case should be finally disposed of by regular trial, and it Is likely that Sher iff Martin and his deputies will elect to stand together. The re-entry of Gar man and McGahren into the case indi cates that the prosecution will be pushed with vigor, and probably with a good deal of bitterness. The prosecution has several hundred witnesses who will testify ' that the shooting by the deputies, on the order of Sheriff Martin, was entirely unpro voked; that no attack was made on the officers, and that the miners had mere ly crowded around the Sheriff to hear his reading of the order to disperse. They will testify that the strikers im mediately broke ranks and fled, but that several volleys were fired, after them, as the bullet wounds in the backs of many of the dead and injured bear testimony. The men slain were not among the original hard coal strikers of the Ha zleton district, but had been Induced to leave the pits a few days previously by a marching column of strikers. The shooting for which Sheriff Martin and his deputies have been in dicted occurred on Sept. 10 at Lattimer, Luzerne County, Pa. A great number of alien coal miners had been on a strike for several weeks, and had been marching about the country and com pelling other workmen to quit, in de fiance of court injunctions. They had also been guilty of the destruction of property and many assaults. A large mob of strikers gathered at Hazleton on the morning of Sept. 10 and announced the intention of marching against the collieries at Lattimer and driving out the men employed there. Sheriff Martin and a force of deputies, after one brush with the rioters at Hazleton, intercepted them on the edge of the village of Lattimer. The Sheriff ordered the strikers to halt, and stepped forward to read the riot act. They paid no attention to his com mand, but tried to push him from the road, and the deputies fired, killing nineteen of the rioters and wounding many others. QUAY AND MARTIN. Evidence tbnt the Lonc-Tlme An tiroiitili Are United Aaraln. Philade'phla, Oct. 29. Local political events confirm the prognostications made some months ago that ail signs In Pennsylvania pointed to a coalition between Senator Quay and his old ad jutant, now Secretary of the Common wealth, David Martin. Wednesday Quay paid his first visit to the head quarters of the Republican City Com mittee in ten years and mingled with the active element in local politics. The Senator left the committee rooms and strolled down the street with Martin. It was reported six weeks ago that the gap between Quay and Martin in State and local politics had probably been closed. Quay is for the local or ganization and for the Martin local ticket for city offices "in February. Whether he is for Attorney-General McCormlck for Governor is doubtful, but the State end of the problem will work itself out before the discontented forces of Bryanism and other elements become formidable in their antago nism to the Republican State organiza tion next year, as heralded last night In a speech at Wilkesbarre, by ex-Gov-srnor Pattison. Royal make tn food pure, vbolcsomo and delicious. POWDER Absolutely Pure HOY At RAKIN3 CO., NEW YORK. LA VI N E Is always tho same, a sure, quick, and harmless agent for removing dirt and grease. . LAVIN E Is n old, reliable, well-tried, and woll-likcd Washing Powder. Ask your grocer for LA VINE T3B H18TF03D CHEMICAL CO, HARTFORD CONN". A CREDITABLE PRODUCTION. The Choir of the Sacred Heart Church (Entertain a Large Audience. Once every year there is a general demand for the Sacred Heart choir in some public entertainment, and this demand is generously complied with by some entertainment which differs from the usual run of amateur produc tions. Rev Father Treanor. ever since his advent to Waterbury, has been a lover of good music, and his first ef forts were directed to the formation of a good choir of singers. Year after year, new talent has been added to the old timers, until to-day the Sacred Heart choir is known all over the state. Nobly did they respond to the call made upon them last night in the production of the opera of "Pirates of Penzance." Just as nobly did the lovers of music respond to the call, to reward the singers for their months' of difficult practice. The "opera house was crowded to the doors at both the afternoon and evening entertain ments. This was particularly so at the night performance, where Btanding room only waa the word. It was diffi cult, however, to wake up that audi ence, for they were cold, very cold, but the performance was so meritorious that in sheer desperation those who wanted to enthuse foreed the rest to follow them, and before the curtain went down on the last act, the ap plause waa very generous indeed. The cast handled their parts with the best of success and they were deserving of all sthe praise and applause they re ceived. Edward W. Beach filled the part of Richard, a pirate king. His costume, his make up and his physique, formed a combination that any pirate king might be prpud of. Mis deep, bass voice waa never heard to better ad vantage. Samuel, his lieutenant, was in the capable hands of Dr John D. Freney. The only fault to be found with that character was that there waa not enough of it. Or Freney never sang better than he did last night. He seemed to fit right in the character and vice versa the robes of character rest ed successfully on his shoulders. Frederick, a pirate apprentice, by William J. Hughes, waa one of the pretty parts of the opera. It required much care and study, and the portray al of that character showed that Mr Hughes did not neglect either. In his duets with Miss Bebus he won frequent and deserved applause. One of the choice surprises of the evening was the character of Major General Stanley, of the British army, in the hands of Thomas A. Maher. It is always difficult to portray an old man's part, nd when you add to this a goodly amount of singing, you form a very difficult character. Mr Maher surpassed all of his former efforts on the amateur stage. Or J. L. Moriarty ia a comparative stranger in Waterbury, but he haa ap peared in two amateur productions. and in each, he has scored a success. Last night as the sergeant of police he surpassed himself. Another thing about his character which may not be generally known, la the fact that Dr Moriarty changed the character from an English "bobby" to an. Irish ser geant, ine cnange was a clever con ception and furnished enough of amusement to satisfy the most exact ing. Miss Marie Bebus made her first public appearance in Waterbury and the young lady should feel flattered at the reception she received. In the star character of Mabel, General Stan ley's youngest daughter, she excelled. Her voice, while not powerful, is bird like in; tone and sweetness. Her pretty face captivates you and yow are interested whether yon will or no. Miss Bebus possesses many good stage qualities, and her acting last night waa one of the principal features of the entertainment. Her general por trayal of her part, showed care and study and the generous applause she received was very deserved. Miss Nellie Carney, Mrs George Gib son and Miss Katharine Neville, as the daughters of General Stanley, Kate, Edith and Isabel, performed their parts with success. Miss Mamie'Denehy, as Ruth, a pi ratical maid-of-all-work, was another bright success. She is a very young lady, but her conception of an old maid was unique and clever. The chorus of fifty voices was evenly balanced and aided in a great measure the soloists. Several encores greeted the young ladies and gentlemen, and the audience tried to reward them for their month's of faithful study. The ladies looked pretty and acted and sang nicely, while the pirates were simply living in their characters. The chorus of policemen, with Dr Moriarty in the solo parts, waa greeted with un stinted applause. The topical por tions of the song were very merito rious. The success of the production can be traced first to the capable hands of the musical directress, Mrs Lucien Wolff. She has worked assiduously for many weeks and Bhe is deserving of , the greatest amount of credit. James Gilbert, of Boston, put the fin ishing touches on the rehearsals and the production showed the master hand of the professional. Bergen's orchestra furnished the in strumental music and they added ma terially to the general success. The chorus was composed of the following voices: Sopranos Helena J. Hayden, Aggie Costello, Nellie Sutton, Jennie Culhanes Rose Longworth, Margaret O'Brien, Bertha Quinn, Susie MoAlenney, Nel lie Coogan, Lizzie Sutton, Kate Nas saun. May Rigney, Mrs May Arm bruster, May L. Driscoll. Katherine Neville: altos, Maggie Dillon, Lizzie Howard, Mamie 'Marcella, Alesia Der- win, Lizzie Howard, Margaret Cassidy, Mary Nassaun, Lizzie Nassaun, Mary Hayden, Mrs J. H. Turley; tenors, William F. Riley, Martin A. Hearnere, W. F. Downs, G. F. Butler, Alfred T. Darling; bass, J. II. Butler, J. A. Cas sidy, J. P. Grimes, J. Doyle, J. Dona hue. R. F. Robinson, J. L. Robinson, W. S. Kirschbaum Robert Fischer, Thomas Doyle. A. L. Armbruster, L, C. Tebeaudeaux. Do you scratch and scratch and won der what's the matter? Doan's Oint ment will instanty relieve you and per manently cure you of any itchy disease of the skin no matter of how long standing BROOKLYN BBIEFS. Mrs Mary Donahue died thl morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs M. D. McCarthy, 17 Charles street. Besides Mrs McCarthy she leaves tnree sons ana two daughters, residents of New Haven, The fair of the Brooklyn Athletic club continues to draw a crowded house each evening, and It is certalh. that when the affair comes to a close the society will be in pocket quit a handsome sum. An interesting stag programme; has been arranged for this evening. Tho St Thomas cadets football team and the Nutmegs of New Britain will battle for supremacy on the Y. M. C. A. field to-morrow afternoon. Each. tpnm f d prvnflHonf fit ailVAflM Bnd there is no doubt that it will be the toughest tussle ever seen In the state. The New Britain fellows are said to be equal to professionals at the business, still it is believed that the home team will be more than a match for them, and in the event of a victory for the cadets the Brooklyn district will be., painted red to-morrow night. All should attend the game and give the . boys as much encouragement as pos sible. FRATERNAL AND THEATRICAL Meetings and Local Events of Interest to Many People. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. j ' Speedwell lodge, K. of P. ? Winona council, Jr O. U. A. M. Townsend lodge, I. O. O. P. school f meeting. Friendly league plain sewing and j mending class. i COMING EVENTS. Oct 29 Hoyt's "Contented Woman.1 Nov 1 "A Breezy Time." Nov 2 "Montezuma of Mexico." Nov 3 "The Wizard of the Nile." Nov 4 "Little Jack Horner." Nov 5 Lewis Morrison. f. Nov 6 May Irwin. Nov 8 "Girl I Left Behind Me." Nov 12 "Wang." Nov 15 and week "Rice's Come dians." Nov 22 "Sunshine of Paradise Al ley." Nov 23 Magaret Mather. Nov 24 "Under the Polar Star." "A CONTENTED WOMA1." The scenes of the play are laid in Denver during an exciting- political campaign in which women take part. Belle Archer, as the heroine, runs for the mayoralty on the women's suffrage : cratic "ring" politician. - Husband ' and wife agree not to let politics inter - rere witn ineir personal relations. ; i ne nusDana is cnoieric and nery, tne ability of an old campaigner. She wins after turning one of his own po litical tricks to her own ends, and beating him . by. his own plot. , At Jacques to-night. "LITTLE TRrXIE." The music is all bright, new and catchy, the girls are pretty and the talented little artist. May Smith Rob bins, who heads the aggregation, is one of the best dancers in this conn try. "Little Trixie" has a pretty Utile story extending through four acts . that serves as a vehicle for the lnrf- . duction of quite a number of very goafi specialties, and the play itself Is as uproariously funny as a farce comedy with the usual horse play and stage gags eliminated.' At Jacques Satur- . day afternoon and evening. "A BREEZY TIME." "A Breezy Time," the new musical . farce comedy, which will be seen at -the opera house on Monday evening; November 1. has one of the best casts now travelling. It has been the pur pose of those Interested In the produc tion to make it such that everyone xt x ix til , m i i iuai sees it win u giuu am ana veea there, and will not be ashamed to ad- . vise his friends to follow suit. wiZiAiku u l run niua. operas out of the warp ' and woof of our own manners and customs has failed,, because the public demands In comic operas the -unusual and strange atmosphere of other days and peoples, and it is because It possesses these qualities so strongly that "The Wizard of the Nile" has taken such a firm hold on public favor. This famous success) will be seen here on Wednesday, No vember 3. . MADDEN CLAIMS FORFEIT. . And Alo CMiai v iP for Gas Rnblin. , New York, Oct. 29. Billy Madden waa again at the Illustrated News of fice at 3 p. m. yesterday to make a match on behalf of Qus Rublin against Peter Maher, but M. J. Connelly, Ma iler's manager, did not show up or send iny word, notwithstanding that he has , forfeit of $500 up to make the match, tnd made the agreement to be on hand to sign articles. Madden felt very much disappointed it the failure of the other side to pet n an appearance, and said he did net leel Justified In giving them any more :ime. He therefore claimed the forfeit, tnd said: "As neither Fltmlmmoni. OortMtt. Maher or any other heavy-weight will light my man, who has money up to jontest with any white man living, it is but reasonable and consistent, ae- : wording to all ring rules, to claim the championship for Rublin. This I now lo," and the score of sporting men who were present said he was perfectly right. For those 'Who win go to-day and get a package of GRAIN-O. It takes the place of coffee at about the cost. It is a food drink, full of health and can be given to thfc children as well as the adult, with great benefit. It is made of pure grains and iooks and tastes like the finest grades of Mocha or Java -coffee. It satisfies everyone. A cup of Grain-O is better for the system than a tonic, because Its benefit is permanent. What coffee breaks down Grain-O builds up. Ask your grocer for Grain 0. 15c and 25c