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WATEEBURT EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY DECEMBER 10. 1891.
Mrs Polly Spriggains Came to town one day a short timo ago, hor mission was to rail at a cer tain Tea Store, located at 41 East Main etreet. She hud re-.id In the news papers how a certain Tea Man was giv ing a handsomely decorated Cusnador with each pound of 50 cent Tea. W hen ehe arrived she forgot the. Tea Man's name and also the street and number of his store, but she'd swear before any board of public works or aldermen in theAwido world that ihe store she wanted to find was on Main street, but whether it was North. South. West or East Main 'street, she had to give it up, as there were too many Main streets for her to find her way, so she went home disgusted with the Waterbury streets. iP. S. If it had been 41 Broadway, y there would be only one Broad way and it would have been much easier for poor Polly to get what she wanted at the store she wished to pur chase from. We still continue to give pne of those well made Cuspadors with iach pound of Tea. Our store Is TTTTTTTTTTT T T T PHELAN'S 1 STOBE, T TTTT ft East Main St. Tel Call 163-2 j POCKET AND TABLE j '7 T CUTLERY. ... r UGHTBffiG HASHING MACHI1IE, t2ie only Machine made that "Will do the work .V'fB' a satisfactory ' .faj , ; . manner. - P. X BOLANj 0 AND 94 BANK STREET. WtjITE front, Jiy Telephone 200. DON'T FORGET 0 That jou can get the best Steaks or Chops la the ci! y at Avery's. Big Meals ftnd llttlo prices. The Avery Restaurant, j 105 Grand Street. CARPETS. T A A We are now located on Center Street. if Ready to show you the best line of CAR PETS -in the Light est Show Room in the State. R P E THE L. F. HAASE CO Wall Papers, Carpets, Upholstery, CENTER STflEET. . WET c FEET la one of the most prolific sources of colds and other illnesses. For $3.00, if you are a man, yon can get a pair of Box Calf Shoes which are absolutely waterproof and good for many a long day of rough wear. They ere of honest leather, made in an hon est way, that gives value for every cent oi tneir cost. And for ladies we havo stylish and Btout Calf Shoes, in laco and button which are impervious to damn, at $2.00 Lighter Shoes, too, for both men and women, at figures which are almost ridiculously low. Come and see them at E. J. FINN'S, J7 Exchange Pla.ce. CITY NEWS. Polo at the auditorium to-night. "A Jay in New York" at the opera house this evening. To-night "McKay's Reception" and cinematograph. Prices ten, twenty and thirty cents. 'Manager Harris of the Bridgeport polo team is in town and will wait over and see the game to-night. 'Saturday's specials: Pork loins, 6 cents; fresh shoulders, 6 cents, at Castle's market. Adv page 5. The Ladies Auxiliary of the A. O. H. will hold an important meeting in Congress hall at 8 o'clock this evening. "McKay's Reception," the funniest of all Irish farce comedies, and Lum iere's cinematograph, at the opera house to-night. The Waterbury Economic club will meat to-night for the purpose of elect ing officers. All the members are re quested to attend. There will be a game of basketball at the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium to-morrow night between the Thompaonvilles and the Y. M. C. A.'s. On Saturday evening, December 11, John Costenbader will open a first class restaurant and lunch room at 137 Grand street, opposite Franklin house. Open day and night. tLumlere's cinematograph, the great est of all animated picture machines, and Jerome's comedians, in "McKay's Reception," opera house to-night; ten, twenty and thirty cents. John Prindee, employed by Edward McManus, walked against a guy rope in a lot near Railroad Hill street this m orating and was thrown to the ground, receiving a dislocation of the shoulder. Dr Russell attended him. List of letters remaining unclaimed Ire the postoffice: Selener Burgess, Robert Carey, Mrs Katie Carroll, A. J. Dexter, Miss Annie Dixon, W. Hickey, 839 Bank, W. G. Dunham, 2; Patrick O'Connor, 84 Round Hill; Mrs Thomas Patten, Frank G. Richardson, F. P. Slavin, Miss A. Sweeney, E. T. Wheel er. The game of basketball between the New Britain Stars and the Co G team, at the armory last night, was won by the Co G boys, by a score of 31 to 2. The military boys put up a great game and had an easy time with the New Britain boys. The next game will be next Wednesday evening with T. A. B.'s of New Haven. The promoters of the Catholic Wom en's Benevolent legion will hold a meeting this evening at the residence of Mrs M. E. A. Quigley, 368 West Main street, when one of the local priests will speak on the benefits to be derived from affiliation with this organization, which is considered one of the best insurance institutions in the country. The Monitor Athletic club will give a sparring exhibition at City hall next Thursday evening. The star bout will be between Martin Flaherty and Jim Clare. Paul Kelley was to spar with Austin Rice, but his manager refuses to let him go on. Jim Barnett of Brooklyn will take hi3 place. Dan Murphy and Michael Manoney of Derby will also try conclusions. Dr O'Hara went to Hartford yester day for the purpose of seeing Vicar General Mulcahy, and found his con dition much improved since last Sun day, when he was reported on the gain. The doctor says that Father Mulcahy does not look bad, considering that lie has been confined to his room for sev eral weeks, and believes that unless something now unforseen sets In, he will be all right in a short time. Mrs Mary Quigley of 19 Pleasant street met with a very serious accident yesterday. While cutting kindling wood, the axe slipped and completely severed both bones of her left thumb and the member hung by a shred of skin only. Dr O'Connor was tele phoned for and after a hasty examina tion called Dr Maloney, who assisted him by wiring the bones together. It is expected that the injured member will be saved. . The meeting of Court A cme, F. of A., was largely attended in Elk's hall last evening. Five new members were duly installed into the order. Cou pon books for the coming fair were distributed, and a prize offered to the member making the best return on same. The first step in the organiza tion of a degree team was taken, Frank McKay being apnointed captain. The next meeting will be the semi-annual meeting and the election of officers will take place. Another case of a drunken mother was in court this morning. Elizabeth Leonard was brought into court on complaint of her husband. They have seven children and she is continually drinking. Yesterday she created such a disturbance at her home, that she was placed Kinder arrest. Her case was continued for thirty days, to give her a chance to do better. The cases against "Doc" Porter and Thomas Nprton, for theft of canned goods from W. L. Hall & Co, were continued for a week. Court Martin Hellmann, assisted with her degree team, successfully in stituted Court E. R. Crosby, F. of A., last evening. Twenty-two members were received for initiation and the de grea team put them through in fine shape. Officer Kennaugh was one of the "victims and it is said mat nis trip through the forest was full of ob stacles. George Lachance, the well known base ballist, and "Jimmy" Pow ers, bar tender for T. H. Hayes, were also in the list of new arrivals. The new court starts off very nicely, and the prospects are very bright for its future. Postmaster Fitzpatrick issues his an nual warning, to all who are sending packages through the mail for Christ mas presents. In the first place he ad vises you to see that the package is secuerly fastened. Don't use square boxes to send presents, or use boxes of any kind unless it is really necessary. Boxes are easily broken, and in that way presents are lost. Use no tags to write the address on, as tags wil tear off, and thus the bundle goes astray. Write the address on the package two or three times, so that if one is torn oft another will answer. Also be sure and write your return address, and if the nackaee does ot reach the address de sired it can be returned to you. Tie and seal your package carefully, put your return address on the outside care fully and it will be delivered to the address carefully, or returned to you carefully. Special forecast for Connecticut: In creasing cloudiness to-night; Saturday probably showers; southerly winds; warmer in western portion to-night. PAPA, COME HOME. The Children of Luetgert, the Sausage Maker, Want Him to Go' Home. Chicago, Dec 10. For the first time since his incarceration, Adolph L. Luetgert, the wealthy sausage maker, who is now on trial for the second time for the murder of his wife, gave way to his emotions last evening and wept. When court had adjourned the prisoner lingered to talk with his children, Louis and Elmer, who had been brought to the court room. Little Elmer was standing on a table his arms clasped about his father's neck, when he said: "Papa, why don't you com'? home any more? You promised to come a long while ago, but you just stay in this old place and never come, as you said you would." "I will come, child," answered the man, turning away to hide the suspi cion of moisture in his eyes, but his voice was unsteady and he was strug gling to control himself when Louis kissed him good bye. "I want you to come now, papa," persisted little Elmer. "Why don't you come now?" "I can't child," was the answer, and then putting the boy down, he turned away as though trying to get out of the room before his ' emotions over came him, but the tears were not to be restrained and his cheeks were wet 1 fore he could step across to the door leading to the jail passage, while his huge frame shook with emotion as he walked away. TRIAL OF CHARLES BONAI. Detective Arnold Told His Story to the Court This Morning. Bridgeport, December 10. To-day's proceedings in the trial of Charles Bonai for the murder of Farmer Nich ols, took a drop from the sensational to the commonplace. The testimony of to day's session was the first break down of the prisoner. Attorney Lynch read a touching passage in relation to prisoners testifying in their own he half, and during the reading Bonai wept. Eight witnesses were examined up to the recess hour, the three most important being Miss Nichols, David Weeks and Detective Arnold. The two former were called for the purpose of furnishing cumulative evidence. Miss Nichols said the prisoner bore a strik ing resemblance to the man who com mitted the murder and robbery. De tective Arnold's story bears out the tes timony given by Weeks, and was a par tial confession made to him by Bonai some time ago, although Bonai never admitted that he committed the mur der. DEAD IN HIS CARRIAGE. Guilford, Dec 10. Dr G. Perry Rey nolds, medical examiner for the town of Guilford, died this morning at 6 o'clock, aged 68 years. Dr Reynolds was on his way to the residence of a patient in North Guilford last evening and as his team approached the house it was noticed that the horse was run ning, and apparently was beyond con trol of the driver. The horse was stopped and Dr Reynolds was found with is head forward and hanging over the dashboard. Quite a gash had been cut in his forehead. He was removed to the house of his patient, but he failed to regain consciousness and died this morning. Dr Reynolds was sub ject to attacks of heart failure and it is supposed that ho was seized with such an attack in his carriage last evening. MiURDE'RER HANGED. San Francisco, Dec 10. Harvey Al lender, the murderer of San Jose, was hanged at San Quentin penitentiary to-day. The crime for which Allender paid the extreme penalty was a most revolting one, prompted by jealousy. He was infatuated with Miss Wall berga Fielmer, who repulsed him and became betrothed to Vinanzi Crossetfi. After having threatened the couple. Allender met them on the afternoon of August 19. 1893. Ho accosted the girl, drew a revolver and shot her in the neck, killink her instantly. NO USE FOR CORBETT. i Rock Island, Dec 10. Bob Fltzsim mons yesterday afternoon said the statement that his wife, who is now in (Milwaukee had consented to his going into the ring again providing ho would first meet Corbett, was untrue. "My wife never 'said any such thing," he said, "and even though she had given her consent, I would not give Corbett another chance. As I have said many times before, I am through prize fight ing." DERBY MAN'S PURCHASE. Derby, Dec 10. J. J. Boofhe, presi dent of the Notional Keg and Box Co of this city, has sold out his interest to II. Holton Vv'ood of Boston, the com pany's treasurer. The deal was the re sult of the inconvenience caused by separating the company's offices. Mr Boothe retains the company's eastern and western shook mills and will form a company to continue that business. Ho will own a controlling interest. THE JURY DISAGREED. The case of Frank P. Smith before Judge Thayer and a jury, alleging bribery in a Chester election case ended to-day. The jury disagreed. The trial of Herman Sachs, charged with the murder of Burton Hotcliiss. will begin next Tuesday. F. G. Kildufl' & Oo have a line ol overcoats worth looking at. See those coats which are leiinr sold for $15. Bargains, every one of them. The Waleibury Public Market pub lishes a price list on page 4. Look it up. DR MALONEY "amoved hi ofhoo to jro. 70 East Main Street, Comer of Brook gtrect. Telephone 2G2. eemoval" ! ..-, . '" WOOLEN f AMS. In our Millinery Department we are showing a large lino oi Woolen Tarns, in all the popular colors and many qualities. A specially good value deserves your notice and you should ask to be shewn the 39c ones. They are all right. I. CHASE, EXCHANGE PLACE. The Miller & Peck Co. -:o:- Gl Has Commenced It is pleasing to hear the remarks of customers. There are three things to remember: 1 : The crowds are not so great two weeks before Christmas. 2: The customer that comes early is generally better suited than if they wait until the last day. 3: Better assortments can he found now than later. Come early it is to your advantage. Many new things in LADIES' UN DERWEAR OUTING FLANNEL NIGHT ROBES, DRESSING SAC- QUBS, and at popular prices, judging by that gown at 65c. FOR FANCY WORK. High colors India Silk, at 25c; all shades. At 59c, 1,000 yards Changeable Taf feta Silk, was 75c. DRESS PATTERNS FOR CHRIST MAS PRESENTS. In wool and cotton, 100 different styles to select from. At 75c, Fur Collarettes, value $1.25. At $6.98, Ladies' Kersey Jackets, all silk lined, value 510.00 At 59c, A new line of Misses' and Children's Scotch Plaid, Heavy Ribbed Hosej worth 75c, The Miller & Peck Go POM'S THEATRE. Wednesday, December 15th. :-: FRANCIS WILSON, :: And His Comic Opera Company, in the Most Success l!ul Comic Opera Siuce "Erminie." 1) Bv Harry B. Smith and Ludwig Eng lander. Original Production Complete in every detail, as 1 ut on in Naw York. This ROOSTER Says Granulated Sugar at ?5.12 a hundred is equal to 19 pounds for ?1.00. indi cations point to a higher sugar market. Kelly Says He can accommodate milkmen Who are short of milk. Eggs, 30 cents a dozen. Elgin Creamery Butter, 30c a pound. FLOUR. Washburn, Crosby & Co, $5.75 Jones, 5.75 If you will give my man an empty barrel. Buy my molasses Candy, that will not stick to the teeth. Conlon Bros. NEW SHOPPING MART. GREAT Diamond, Watch, Clock, Lorgnette, Braclet, Fob and Vest CHAINS, Brooches, Rings, Screw and Drop Ear Rings and Ster ling Silver Ware. In a word the most expensive and complete line of novel up to date Jew elry shown in tho state. All at Dry Good prices, which means a saving to you of from fifty to seventy- live per cents. Call and convince yourselves. "P.verv dennrtnient now in full dress. and 11 more cotniilele assortment of Holi day Goods and Novelties you have never seen in this city. Tbern !irp. thousands of tilings tb.'lt. :rr ornamental, and thousands ihat are use ful; Ik tween the two a dollar will pro cure more (ban it ever did before. NEW SHOPPING MART. 142 to 144 South Main street. " Opposite Scoville Street. Kear entrance 147 Bank Su ei t. opposite Waterbury National JLiank. N. B. Comj otent Jeweler r,nd Watch Maker in ehurjre of repair ds artnient. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry cleaned and repaired iu the most proficient man ner. Satisfaction guaranteed. All at modern cut rate prices. j 1 1 1 1 1 mft row? comfort wearing them. line, $3.50 to $12.00. The popular price is $5.00, and we have an immense line at this price. J. B. MULLINQS, 97' to 103 Ba-ialc Street. I White Shoe Store. ! We carry the largest and best line of WARM SHOES in the city, and at 1 VER Y LOW PRICES. JJJCY & FITZGEBALD, 88 BANK STREET. The Path of IS KEPT CONTINALLY SWEPT DEEP DAY SEASON. DON'T CONSIDER YOUR SHOPPING TOUR COMPLETED UNTIL VISIT THE WELL STOCKED WARE ROOMS OF THE BOSTON FURNITURE COflPANY. Holiday Goods in Endless Variety Dont waste your time chasing phan toms! The shimmerinK values, such as ten for one, advertised on every hand, are ghostly bargains that fade as you approach, and disappear before you can grasp them. FURNITURE, CROCKERY, CAR PETS, RANGES, and Everything for Housekeeping. LOWEST CASH PRICES. EASY TERMS OF PAYMENT. EVERY DAY A BARGAIN DAY. UNDERTAKING Best service prompt attention; reasonable prices. Night calls promptly answered from the District Office, 5 East Main. W. J. SPAIN, Undertaker. ' TELEPHONE CALL 245-3. BOSTON FURNITURE CO 111 SOUTH MAIN ST, WATERBURY, CONN. Mammouth Housefurnishers and Furnishing Undertakers. jn Imitation is ExtendeJ) To all those who take an interest in adorning and beautifying their homes and wish to secure a fine line of up-to-date goods to furnish a house, you will save money by visiting and examining our immense stock and get prices. We have some special bargains to of fer in Linoleum Rugs and Carpets. Everything needed to furnish a house complete from cellar to attic at either of our four stores, for cash or credit. Undertaking in all its branches by both Catholic and Protestant under takers. Night Calls answered at District Tel egraph office, 5 East Main street. Branch stores at Torrington. New Hartford, Bristol. J. G. Twining & Co, 188-90 South Main and 38 Grand St. " IT IS A WONDER " To every one who has used Nugent's Instant Headacbe Cure How quickly they do the work. We will guarantee mem. Any physician's prescriptions com pounded at the lowest prices in the city. NUGENT'S PHARMACY, Cor South Main and Scovill Sts. JOHN F. FALLON, Mgr. DYSPEPSIA,! Heartburn, Gas tritis and all Stomach Disor ders positively cured. urover Gra ham's Dyspepsia Remedy is a specific. One dose removes all distress, and a permanent cure of the most chronic and severe cases is guaranteed. Do not suffer! A 50-cent bottle will con vince the most skeptical. APOTHECARIES HALL CO, Aists. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS Are uppermost in the minds of most people at this season of the year. If you are puzzling your brains to know what to buy your gentleman friends, buy a House Coat, Smoking Jacket, Dressing Gown or Bath Robe. They are good every day in the year and every man will take We have an extra good Shoe Distributers. C . Low Prices. AND WIDE DURING THE HOLI YOU and Our Regular Lines As Uuaal. Santa Clans can get pointers from us about Furniture that will enable him to give entire satisfaction to his bene ficiaries. There are many things in, our stock particularly suitable for hol iday gifts, but any one of the numerous beautiful, well made and useful arti cles of Furniture here will prove a MEM'S HOLIDAY SUPPERS. Considering the tremendous busi ness we do every j'ear in Men's Slip pers it would seem almost unneces ary to require any advertising, but we are after those who have not been initiated as patron 3 of our store, for when they become such they always return to the main depot for Shoes. Men's Eomeo Slippers, brown and black, $1.25 to $2.00 Men's Viei Kid Slippers, tan and black, $1.00 to $2.00 Men's Green Kid Slippers, $1.50 Men's Wine Everett Slippers, $1.00 and $1.25 RYAN 5 FITZMAURIGE, 117-119 BANK STREET, Opp Iieid & Hughes. GIVE YOUR HUSband or yoar wife SLIPPERS FOR A - Christmas :-: Present Come to us for them, you can save money. ( Men's Velvet and Leather Slip pers, 50 aud 75c. Ladies' Kullilier Slippers, brotvn aud black. 1 and $1.25, Ladies' felt Slippers, both leath er aud felt soles, 49c. Children's Slippers, 50c. Ladies' Misses' aud Children's Jersey Leggings at 75c, S5c aod 1 Boys' Rubber Boots, $1.50. Bo ys best Rubbers, 3Uc. We ar? ot'ering special bargains in Shoes and Rubbers this week. Come ana see theni. J. G. JACKLE & SONS, Cut Trice Shoe Sellers, 73-75 Bank Street, Waterbury