Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1897.
r r V L r r CURRANTS. Saturday, Furnishing Dayg; FurnishiDgnj for Men, -A. harmilv arranged svstem us several years asro. set aside offering of special values in Furnishing Goods. This day was Saturday;-. In Friday nieht's Daner of eah tvppJc an p-vi-plfpnt wf la. collection of values in the above following list is a sample of the j . r o j. j o l uiu p arrows 01 our otituruay oa'ts. MEN'S DEPARTMENT. Great values offered ia Men's Al Wool Underwear. See North Window i 10 cases of men's all-wool camels hair underwear. Every shirt bears a guar pntee not to shrink nor fade by the maker. The best 51 line in the market. This sale 69c Men's heavy fleece lined Underwear, U 'wool fleeced, regular price 89c. Sale . price 49c. Men's heavy natural wool Underwear, regular price 69c. Sale price 49c. Hen's extra fine camels hair Under- wear, regular price 75c. Sale price 59c. Men's heavy gray mixed Undershirts regular price 45o. Sale price 25c. Men's a'l wool Sweaters, regular price $1.89. Sale price S1.25.. Men's heavy Cannel Shirts, regular price 91. Bale price 75c. Men's heavy dome t Night Robes, reg ular price 75c. Sale price 48c. Men's heavy domet flannel Pajamas, regular pr e J $1. Sale price 9Sc. Men's heavy all wool Mitts, regular price 25c Sale price 15c SHOE DEPARTMENT. Ladies' fine dongola kid button Shoes, regular price (1.25. Saturday Soc. Ladies fine vlci kid button and lace Shoes,, regular price 92.50 and 3,00. - Saturday 92. Ladies' fine American kid button Shoes, cloth top, button and lace, reg ular price $2. Saturday $1.48. :. MEN'S SHOES. Men's fine ealf lace Shoes, regular price 91-75. Saturday $1.25. Men's fine French caif, lace and con- pie is Shoes, regular price $4. Satur day 92.50. ' BOYS' SHOES. Eoys' fine satin calf lace Shoes, regu lar price 91.50. Saturday SI. 25. Boys,' extra fine calf lace Shoes, regu lr price 92.00. Saturday $1.50. Curran's. The Boston 99c Store 72 and 74 South Main Street. Decorated Toilet Sets, , 6-Piece Toilet Sets, Handsomely Decorated in Green, Blue or Brown, $1.79, worth $2.25. 10-Piece Toilet Sets, Handsomely Decorated in Green Blue or Brown, $2.19, worth $3.00. ' 'HEATERS, The best values in Oil Heaters to be found In Waterbury HARDING & WEIliB ACHER. REFRIGERATORS. GASOLINE and OIL STOVES. Call and see our eteck. As for Re frigerators, the Gurney is our leader. The Gurney has imitators, but no rivals. Look in our wnidow as you go by and see for yourself. Call in and we will teU you all its good points. A full line ol Soft Wood Re frigerators, Water Coolers and Wa ter Filterers, Garden Tools, Lawn Mowers, Hose and Reels, Garden d,.also Flower seed, rn hulk and kagee; -Hardware, Tinware, and gate and Granite. Plumbers, Jobbers and Heating. BARLOW BROS CO, ; 93 and 65 Grand St Call 213-, ODD SIZES IN "-ee MC tTO BE SOLD AT COST. Men a Box Calf Lace, $2.25. Iieduced from $3.00 Men's Calf Double Sole Lace, $2.48. Reduced from $3.50 Men's hand sewed double sole lace, $2.43. lieduced from $J.OO Men's Cork Sole lace and congress, $1.50. Reduced from $2.50 CONN. BOOT AND SHOE CO., : ' 28 and 80 East Main Street, Waterbury. . OOLBY, Manager Women and Children, of SnfiaT O-fFPTino inst.ifnt.ftrf one dav each week for the " lines am -nresentpd and iIir benefits derived by the readers.' . i CHILDREN'S SHOES. j Children s fine dongola kid button ', Shoes, regular price 76c Saturday 48c. GLOVES. Pleased customers come again. That is why we each year sell more Gloves than the last onlv the most reliable ! kids are offered. 2 clasp doarskin Walking Gloves peque si am. French knotted embroid ered tan, oxblood, brown, black and green shades 91. 4 button real "kid Gloves, light, tan, mode, fawn, fcrey, pearl . and white shades 98c. 2 clasp monarch Walking Gloves, ox blood, black, ' brown, tan and green sfcades, perfect fitting and durable 91.39. NEW COLORS in 1 clasp Walking Gloves, Hussar blue, cerise, crimson, dahlia, purple and sev-' eral shades of grain, MEN'S GLOVES. 1 clasp Walking Gloves, now shades $1.00. Heavy reindeer skin Gloves, tan and grey shades, English thumb 91.39. Derty Walking Glove?, unexcelled for style, durability and perfection of fit $1.63- T Waterproof skin Gloves, craven, tan Wilcox shakes 91. S9. Driving Gloves In great variety. BLACK TIGHTS. Ladies' black wool Tights, ankle length, fine rib, regular price 91.75 a garment, Saturday 91.49. SILK' HOSE. . ladie's black silk Hose, regular price 98c a pair. Saturday 60c. LADIES' VESTS. Ladies' gray wool Vests, ribbed, 75o quality. Saturday 35c. ' SHORT SKIRTS. Trimmed with Val lace, umbrella shape. Saturday 49c Chinese Methods of Laundrying. A room 12x12 in which they eat, sleep and work. A rail of lukewarm water in which thev wash End-a iin-i..in,: 6hirts, etc Luke warm water helps and does not kill microbe?. If Vou patronize Chinese and their filthv E. R. DAVIS & CO. 1? Canal St. N. W. HEATER, ' 265 Grove Street. Bns 500 bushels of Choice Potatoes he will fell : t Vlinlplo T,.;n i w - ...... . .j.. JUO 10 or 15 bushel Int.s. niw- ia tia ; . put in your winter stock; also small WINTER SHOES FOR SATURDAY: Sugar Cured Hams, per lb, 8c Sugar Cured Shoulders, per lb, 7c Sausage per lb, 8c Bacon, per lb, 10c Pickled Pigs1 Hocks, per lb, 5c IT WILL PAY YOU TO GIVE US YOUR MEAT ORDER. GOODS DELIVERED FREE. Dillon's Cash Grocery Store, 47 EAST MAIN STREET. Telephone 86-2. BEE HIVE! 5 of 10c Stores. UNEQUALED BARGAINS. Creamers, 3c; were 10c. Spoon Holders, 3c; were 10c. Decorated Cups and Saucers, 3c; were lQc. Decorated Brush Holders, dc; were 10c. Fancy Pot Stands, 3c; were 10c. Large Bread Plates, 6c; were 10c. Lemon and Vanilla Extracts, 6c; were 10c. Lamp Globes, 6c; were luc. China Tea Pots, 6c; were 10c. Elegant Candlesticks, 6c; were 10c. Fancy Baskets, 6c; were 10c. Large Boilers, 15c; were5c. Large Boilers, 39c; were 69c. Large Boilers, 49c; were 79c. Infants Baths, 39c; were 69c. Enamel Tea Pots, 21c; were 3yc. . Enamel Tea Pots, 29c; were 49c. Enamel Tea Pots, 39c; were 69c. M. SIMON, H'g'r. 153 South Main Street. 798 Bank Street, Brooklyn. Another Great PIANO Sale. We start to-day the Greatest Pian Sale, ever held lu this city, in order to make room for Holiday Goods. Have . decided to dispose of entire stock regardless of cost. Consisting of PIANOS, ORGANS, STOOLS, SCARFS BENCHES, SHEET 'MUSIC, MUSIC BOOKS. Tn fant pvnrvt.hinor in the Music line must be sold. No, fake, everything must be sold. . Some second hand Uprights at great harctfiins. Organs worth $70 for 835 and 19 Square Piauos, $25 and up. We are sole agents for the famous Decker Pianos, Mason & Hamlin, u.thneheL- fi n ilrlormpdft fc Krop.oor Schreld, McPhnil and others. This is a grand time to secure a Piano at a low price; 12 pieces of Music lCc. Conser vatory of Music connected at the ; Forbes Music House, Cop South Main and Scovill Sts LAKE, STROBEUCO. 1SK SEAMLESS WEDDING RINGS. SILVERWARE, CLOCKS . And STATUARY. Inspectors of N. E. R. Ii. Watches. TURNBULL & CP 48 to 53 South Main Street, Waterbury, Conn. "It's an ill wind that blows nobody good," The lovely warm weather of the bottom irom puces arunciany put up Dy tarm legislation, and rs a consequence some manufacturers had merchandise that the were compelled to sell. . We found one t i week who wanted our money more than he did ten cases of FINE UNDERWEAR for Ladies, Men and. Children, and we got them at haJf the usual price, hei-ce your opportunity to buy Men's Heavy Cam els Hair and Scotch Wool Underwear at 59c, cheap at 75c. Men's Heavy Fleece Lined. Underwear at 39c, cheap at 59c. Jobbers' Samples. A lot of the finest -goods, varying from 50c to $?. You can pick out good suits at 29c to 99c, a garment ntft over half price. One ce.se Children's White Vests, Pants and. Drawers at 5 c for 16 inch, rise 2c on a size. One case Ladies' fine Wool Jersey Underwear in Natural Wool, Camels Hair &nd Silver Gray, $1 goodj, 69C. NeAv things in beautiful Shirt .Waists in silk, Scotch plaids, changeable silks, corduroys, e'veteen, cashmere, etc. Also sp'endid line Separate Skirts. SPECIAL PRICES FOR ' Friday and Saturday. Pork Loius, gc Pork Chop., gc Fresh Shoulder,. gc Fresh Ham?, jqc fmokod ShTilders 7C Sugar O ii ( A Hams, c Lo n Sieak, 120 Round Steak, iq0 Shoulder Steak, g0 OIT1T 2&AJEZ.j.jTi 161-163 SOUTH MAIN- STREET. li. HUSS, Prop. Goods delivered to all parts ofthecltjc m Oliver's Old Stand. Phone Call, 156-2 GREEN PEAS. WAX BEANS, HEAD LETTUCE Egg Plant, Celery, Spinach. Bartlett PEARS for Canning, Wi'd GRAPES for Preserving, (OcPER BASKET, Give us your canning order. We can save you money, LOOMIS & POTTER, W. Main and So. Willow Sis.' Telephone 252-2. ( 'JJHE NEW ENGLAND R. R. EXCURSION TO YALE-HARVARD FOOTBALL GAME, .SATURDAY, NOV. 13,1897. Train leaves Waterbury 7 :00 a. m. Leaves Boston returning 6 :20 p. m. ROUND TRIP TICKETS, Good going and returning only on above trains, . . $5.00 EACH. Now on sa'e at ticket office. Above rates do not include admis sion to game. Avery Restaurant, 105 Grand. Street. Best Regular Dinner served in Water bury for 15 cents. Meals cooked to order. Prices Lowest in tho City. the past month h.is knocked FAST TBAIHWBEGKED CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO EXPRESS GOES THROUGH A BRIDGE J An d a. Large Kambev Were Injured. The Wreck Oceorred Near Clir lottenvllle, and Unit of the Train Went Into the River. Richmond, Va., Nov. 5. The F. F. V." through vestibule train from Cin cinnati to New York, on the Chesa peake & Ohio Railroad, plunged into the Rlvanna River about three miles east of Charlottesville yesterday short ly after noon. Four persons "were killed outright and a large number of persons were injured. At the time of the? accident the train was an hour late and was running at a high rate of speed. Upon rounding a curve on the banks of the river, which is about one hundred yards wide at that place, the rails spread, and the engine, tender, mail and express car, combination car and day coach were thrown over the bank into the river. J. H. Alexander, express agent, and R. N. Berkeley escaped from a flooded car by crawling through a window. The momentum of the train was so great that six cars were hurled beyond the engine. A combination car and day coach were thrown across the track against the river bank. Several cars were piled upon each other. Most of the passengers were bound . for Washington and New York. Three relief trains were at once sent to the scene of the wreck and six rail road surgeons and fifty stretchers or dered to be sent by special train. Ev erything is being done for the injured, who were taken to Charlottesville for treatment. Among the Richmond passengers on the train were the Rev. Dr. A. E. Dick inson, the veteran editor, and State Treasurer A. W. Harman. They were unhurt. The names and addresses Of dead and Injured, so far as known, are: Killed Henry Burnett, negro porter; Merara Andore, an Italian woman, and her infant; P. Mareno, Italian, died In Charlottesville. Injured Engineer Duke, probably fatally; Ba-ggagemaster Peers, badly hurt internally; A. Merara, Italian, badly injured; two small children were hurt dangerously; W. L. Qoehner, Stewarts Draft, Va., right hand hurt; J. M. Miller, sleeping-car conductor, langerously hurt in back; Richard Berkeley, express messenger, bruised; T. N. Haig, Baltimore, knee sprained; Lee Crandall, Globe, Ariz., hurt on head; Mrs. Bush, 341 West Thirty-first street, Baltimore, hurt about head and arms; J. W. Elder, Washington, head and nose hurt; O. R. O'Brien, Louis ville, Ky., cut on head; Jonah H. Hinckel, Trenton, Ohio, left hip In lured. One Italian child is missing and Is thought 'to be under the wreck. The "F. P. V." express is the limited Sxpress on the Chesapeake & Ohio Rail road. It is the fastest train that runs aut of Richmond and is usually made up entirely of vestibuled parlor coaches ind sleepers. The train was due in New York over the Pennsylvania at 9.30 o'clock last svening. ' Among the uninjured passengers on the train were Senator Orville H. Piatt of Connecticut, Commissioner of Pen sions H. Clay Evans and Representa tive Walter Evans of Louisville. A Woman 'CfolDool CommlMloner. . SYRACUSE, Nov. 5 A committee of the common council, a majority of whom are Democrats, is canvassing the Sity returns. The inspectors' reports are late and somewhat muddled. The can vass is made despite the protest of the Republican county committee, which wants to throw it Into the Republican board of supervisors. The vote on sev eral city officers is extremely close. There Is no doubt of the re-election of Mayor James L. McGulre (Dem.) by over 1,000. Miss Aria S. Huntington (Dem.), daughter of Right Rev. Fred erick D. Huntington, Episcopal blah op of central New York, is elected school commissioner for two years, leading the ticket in her district. She Is a leader in several charitable enter prises and Is a woman suffragist. She Is the first woman to hold an elective office in Syracuse. Royal caltcs tho lood pare, - i rt,.l.unnfl mrr I ? 1 If Ion 1 ' fcAmri P0VDER Absolutely Pure ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK, 14 i.Rijf yj! TRY :-! LA VI N E For removing grease and dirt from working men's overalls, jumpers and aprons. It will save, lots of back ache and will not eat the clothes T8B HHTF01D CHEIIGAl CO HARTFORD CONX- FRATERNAL AND THEATRICAL. Meetings and Local Events of Interest to Many People. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT; First division A. O. H. Phoenix fire company. . Court Lincoln, A- O. F. Protector hose comapny. Rose Hill Hose company. Speedwell lodge, K. of P. Mizpah colony, U. O. P. F. Cigar 'Makers union, No Z95. Waterbury lodge, B. P. O. E. Connecticut lodge, A. O. U. W. "Winona council, Jr O. U. A. M. 'Household Ruth, G. TJ. O. O. F. Townsend lodge school meeting. ; Court Stephen J. Meany, F. of A. COMING EVENTS. Nov 5 Lewis Morrison. Nov 6 May Irwin. NoV 8 "Girl I Left Behind Me." Nov 12 "Wang." Nov 15 and week "Rice's Come" dians." Nov 22-if"Sunshine of Paradise Al ley." Nov 23 Margaret Math rr. Nov 24 "Under the Polar Star." LEWIS MORRISON IN "FAUST." Of Mr Morrison's "Mephisto" it is difficult to say new things in praise of his characterization. He has been be fore the public for many years and the character of his art is perfectly well known. The worth of his achieve ment has long been recognized by theater-goers, and has often been de fined by the ablest critics. Nature did much for Mr Morrison in the way of physique and contour for the parj, and where nature left oft the artist began, nor left the work until it was undeni ably a masterpiece. At Jacques - to night. , , MAY IRWIN. It is said that there are no women humorists, but who ever made that rash statement must take it back after having seen Miss Irwin. She is hu mor and rollicking drollery incarnate,.! with just a queer little streak of pa thos in her make up that you feel, even while she is trilling that gem of a dit ty, "Crappy Dan," a' story about a col ored gentleman who cleaned out the gamblin' neighborhood with a pair of loaded dice. At Jacques Saturday night. "THE GIRL I LEFT BEHIND ME." David Belasco and Franklin Fyles' military drama, "The Girl I Left Be hind Me," under the direction of Julius Cahn, will be at the opera house next Monday, November . The play deals with military life at Post Kennion in the Black foot country, Montana, dur ing the Indian uprising of 1890, and there are many scenes of the most in tense and exciting kind. Particularly the one where the Indians attack the little garrison at sunrise, with the gen eral's daughter pleading with her father to shoot her, not to let her fall into the hands of the Indians. At Jacques Monday night. DONNELLY & GIRARD. (Donnelly & Girard win make their appearance at the operahouseTuesday night in the spectacular operetta, "The Geezer," and promise their many friends and admirers one of those old time enjoyable productions. "The worst cold I ever had in my life was cured by Chamberlain's Cough remedy," writes W. H. Norton, of Sut ter Creek, Cal. "This cold left me with a cough and I was expectorating all the time. The remedy cured me, and I want all of my friends when troubled with a cough or cold to use it, for it will do them good." Sold by Apothecaries Hall Co, George M. Ladd, 854 South Main street. ST FRANCIS XAVIER'S IRISH FAIR. Another Large and . Appreciative Gathering. An audience that redeemed Thurs day night from its old time reputation of being a poor fair night assembled in the City hall last evening. "The Irish booth was as usual a place of deep in terest for all those who had an oppor tunity to study the exhibits in all their bearings. Bergen's orchestra lays no claim to an Irish extraction, but it dis courses Irish airs as one to the manor born. The fiddler from "the old sod" was not on hand when Matthew Keefe touched the boards, but Mr Bergen seemed to grasp the situation and dis coursed clog, jig and reel music ' that brought out the most ' artistic touches of the terpsichorean spirit. Mr Keefe is destined to be a favorite ' with Wa terbury audiences. The Gatchels are always interesting and the bright, clean rendition of their musical spec ialties last evening was no exception. The thrashers were as earnest in their work as if the mill stones were groan ing to consume the grain from their sheaves. Thomas Phelan and Michael Dunn led the onslaught, Andrew Dil lon and William Connolly thrashed their way into the good graces of the spectators and William Whelan and Thomas Degnan laid down the flails only when there was little left of them to admire In future Irish booths, and the once graceful sheaves were but a mass of "bruss.'V The stage programme for this even ing will include such artists as Bodine and Shelby, who made the great hit on Wednesday evening. fA numoer on the programme that is sure to stir up some interest is a competitive horn pipe, the outcome of a friendly rivalry between the admirers of Dennis Costi gan and Thomas Powers. Pick your favorite and may the best man win. There will be a sacred concert given in the City hall Sunday evening, fol lowing is the programme: Chorus, , , . St Francis Xavier Junior Choir Soprano solo, Miss Sadie White Recitation, George Donahue Tenor, solo, Jhn B. Moran Musical artists. The Gatchels Song Master Raymond Bergen Baritone solo. Doctor J. L. Moriarty Juvenile trio, Misses Mulligan, Kennedy and Allman Recitation, Miss Mary E. Smith Tenor solo, . J?1??. J" Dunn Contralto solo, Miss Nellie Carney Musical artists," The Gatchels Chorus, 1 . St Francis Xavier Junior Choir Accompanist. iMiss M. B. Gorman. ' THE CONSTABLE HAD TO RUtf : FOR HIS LIFE. Attempted to Evict an Italian Woman Football Talk By a Member of the St Thomas Cadets. .1 James F. Dunn, director of the Liberty Lodge Glee club, is confined to his home on South Leonard street, suf fering from an attack of malaria. - That's a fine job Contractor 5 Mc Maaus is doing on Riverside street. For years the people in that neighbor hood suffered considerably on account of surface water, but when the sewer now in course of construction, from the-'' foot of Green street to the Naugatuck river Is completed, it is not at all like ly that there will be any more trouble from this source. The ditch will be large enough to earry an immense vol- " ume of water. - Some of the St Thomas cadets feel aggrieved at the idea of the wood's talking about wanting to play a game with them, "Why," said one of the cadets this morning, "the Edge-, wood's can't play football according to any rule. When we play we want to meet fellows who can play a game ac-' cording to standard rules. If the Edge wood's wish to be recognized among the local teams they must first spend a few' weeks studying up the game and taett -it may be they might get some recog nition." This is strange, we always regarded the Edge wood's as one of the best teams in the city and it is hard to understand why they should not have as good a knowledge of the rc'.es as any of the rest of the hoys. Property owners on Seymour strest are alarmed lest another big rainstorm; should come any day during the winter ' and drive them out of their homes. A delegation appeared before the board of public works last week and stated that it was the wish of all the residents of that street that the city take steps to guard against a repetition, of ano ther washout such as occurred there last spring. The board promised to inquire into the situation, but It is hard to see what can be done to pre-' vent damage by surface water in that street- It is the steepest grade in the city and as the streets of Grandview Heights lead up to it, the board of public works will find . It pretty diffi cult to keep back the rush of water from that source unless they order a dam built something like the one at the Branch. Residents of this section are hav- . ing a fine laugh over the fight which took place on South Riverside street the other day between Constable Ray Perkins and an Italian women whom he tried to evict from a tenement il a house owned by Daniel Murphy.' 1 The constable commenced ' operations , by starting to 'move out the furniture, but the woman objected and taking a huge knife in her hand she made a lnnge fcr -the limb of the law. The constable saw he either had to get out or be . carved into mince meat a.nd he started for the highway with lightning' speed and rushed onto Bank street like oe fleeing from a wild beast. As soon as -he recovered from the shock be se cured the services of three assistants and renewed the. attack. The woman was not idle in the meantime and bad collected a few friends who hauled the furniture in faster than the constable and his posse could carry it out; and finally the work was abandoned,- and , Perkins called upon Officer Peter ' F. Myers, who visited' the place 'and straightened out the snarl. Mr Mere, . -it is said, is quite a llnquist and cut , talk Italian as glibly as Peter Banoy, and when the woman was made sen sible of the situation, she offered -no further opposition and she was dis possessed without the slightest trou ble. ' ESCAPED AN ACCIDENT TWICE. A Waterbury Woman Perplexed By Gates at the Hartford Depot. ' John Whalen is the station master of the New England road at Hartford. . : Much of his time is occupied in saving the lives of people who do not under stand the system of the gates, fences and tracks at the depot. After one man had been dragged oft a track yes terday morning, Mrs John Mathlesoa of Waterbury had two narrow escape. , -She tried to cross from the New Rag land to the New York, New Haven & f Hartford side and walked in front of an outgoing train t 10 o'clock. The woman was dragged out of danger by one of the men employed about the station. Mrs Mathieson then went to , the waiting room and inquired the way to get to the train for Waterbury. She, did not follow the direction and start ed to cross over from the New York, New Haven and Hartford side. Ae ane , walked over, a switcher came alone . , Station Master Whelan came and hear ing the switcher coming he shouted to her and ran towards her Mrs Mathie son heard him shout and stopped ax a gatepost just before the reached it. The engineer saw the dan ger and brought the switcher to a stop. Officer Steele heard Whalen shout and he also ran to the woman, t1!. out of danger when he reached ber. THE FIRST APPOINTMENT " Alfred Downes, formerly of New Ha ven, and a few years ago engaged in newspaper work in that city was yw terday appointed private secretary or Mayor-elect Van Wyck of Greater New York His salary will be $10,000 a year. Mr Downes is a brother of Ed ward Downes, who was recently United States consul at Amsterdam; He was for several years the "politics man of the New York Times, but at , the opening of the Greater New YorK campaign was placed in charge of tne Telegraph, a journal published in tne interest of the Tammany ndldJ"r He was the press agent for Tammany, and his work was notably ex'ffP Mr Downes' many friends will rejoice to learn of his success. THE HOMLIEST MAN IN Waterbury as well as the handsomest, and others are invited to" call on i any druggist and get free a trial bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs, a remedy that is guaranteed to cure and relieve all chronic and acute coughs, asthma, bronchitis and con sumotion. Price 25c and fiOr- ,; A - ' x ... ...... ! ,