Newspaper Page Text
WATERBUUY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1900.
TheiCurran Dry Goods Go. Men's, Women's and Children's FURNI S A Kef of fhe mofp prominent values for Saturday, Hosiery and Underwear Ladies' Fast Black Stockings, value 8c a pair, four pair for -23c Ladies' Extra tjuality Cashmere : Stockings, at ' 256 Ladies Fast Black. Fine Gauge Stockings, value loc, at - 11c Ladies' All Wool Ribbed Pants and A'ests, over lot) garments, for 73c Odd siae Camel's Hair Pants, ?1 quality, at 30c Indies' Wool Pants and Vests, in white or natural color, regular price 75c, at 59c Ladies Extra Size Fleece Lined Ribbed Pants and Vests, 25c Ladies Combination Suits, regular price $2, at $1.33 Ladies' Wool Vests and Pants, in white or natural color, selling price $1, Saturday 73c Ladies' Extra Quality, Weight, Fleece Lined rants and Vests. Saturday 49c Men's Fur nishing Goods De partment. At $1 Men's Single and Double Breasted Blue Flannel Shirts, value 1.23 Boys Pants, navy, black and mixed, in heavy wool material, for winter wear, regular 09c Pants, special, 47c a pair Men's Cardigan Jackets, in brown or black, value $1.25, . special price. $1.00 Boys' Blue Flannel Waists and Blouses, worth 75c, special price 50c Men's Flannel Shirts in light pat terns, worth $1.23, special .$1.00 Men's Heavy Jersey Ribbed Under wear, in Shirts and Drawers, 47c each Men's. Neckwear, in bands, bows and club make, 25c is the regular value, special 19c each Men's tan and black Cotton Half Hose, in heavy weight, regular price 19c, special, 3 pairs for 25c Shoe Depart ment Women's Shoes, in button and lace, " made of a fine bright Dongola stock, medium weight, sole with . patent tips, fit and wear unex- celled, were. $1.50, Saturday $1.19 Women's Shoes, in button, and lace, sole, mannish effects, ease, ele gasce and durability combined, were $1,75, Saturday $1.48 Men's Shoes . in lace and congress, made -with the best satin calf, vamps, solid leather ' soles and counters, extra, heavy sole, were f 1.75, Saturday $1.50 Boys a-nd . Youths' School Shoes, sizes WY to oV-i, are made in box calf and calf ekin, with English - hack stays were $1.50, Satur day '. :$1.33 . Misses and Children's School Shoes, in button and lace, sizes 86 to 2. Tre $1.25, Saturday . - 98c HINGS The Curran e. - .. . - By Goods Go. Do You Know That we are selling Ladies' Garments equal to tailor made at the price of ready made, and WE GIVE CREDIT. $1,00 a Week Will satify us. Our stock of Suits, Jackets and Skirts is large and varied and calculated to suit the most ex acting taste. The fact "that we have been obliged to. lease an additional store on Phoenix avenue is proof postive that we have gained the confidence of the ladies. Come and see us. Courteous attend ants will be on hand to meet you, and if you decide to. buy you will not need a long purse, nor be required to pay cash. Guarantee Credit Clothing Co. 33 East riain Street. 15 rilOENIX AVENUE. A Short Blanket An Irishman had a blanket which was too short. When he pulled it up under his chin, his feet were cold. When he tucked it aoyyn around his feet, he caught cold in his throat. He could, not decide which part of his anatomy was the most important to keep warm, so he slept with both ends cold. There are two ends to our busi ness the buying end and the selling end. You have perhaps tint yet discov ered which is the most important curt, as far as you are concs-rned. You may think it's the selling end (the end where you do the buying), but it is not. If we buy the right goods, at the right prices, the selling will take care of itself. You wm. J. M. Burr ail & Co 60 BANK ST. Undertaking NIGHT CALLS ANSWERED BI C. E. Seymour. 184 Manle St. Phone. D. M. Stewart, 101 Franklin St. Phone A. F COVYLES Every day the Golf Hats come and go. The ladies and misses are all wearing them. A most popular Hat, sold at popular prices, 59c, 75c, 89c, 99c, $1.25, $1.30 and upwards. Children's Clotli Hats, large variety of shapes, all prices. Trimmed Hats, black and colors, a large stock to select from. We can gratify your every wish as to style, color and price. Gilt Braid and Ornaments are very popular. Come and see how we com bine them with other materials. Jet is also much worn. We have many novel and rich designs in these goods at the new store, 53-55 CENTER STREET. J E. SMITH Sc CO LUMBER DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS. MILL WORK. SEWER, PIPE AND FLUE LINING. 43-49 BENEDICT STREET. 6 School Suspiies, t Drawing Materials, f We sell Wadsworth, Howland & Co Water Color Paints. Brushes, etc. Stationery of every description. Newspapers and Periodicals. We also have the Perry Pictures. Waterbury Stationery Store, 155 BANK ST. Henry A. Hayden, Manager. EEADQUARTEHS Herculine Malt INSURE HEALTH, APPETITE, GOOD - ' DIGESTION, STRENGTHENS THE NERVOUS SYSTEM. Ic Ecttle, $1.75 a Cozen. WATEBBUBTT GROCERY CO ODD FELLOWS BLOCK, Next Poor to P. O. Special Hams, per lb, lie Shoulders, per lb, , Se Tomatoes, per can, 8c Rolled Oatsu, 8 lbs for - 25c Sweet Potatoes, per peek, ' 23c Greater N.Y. Grocery Co 450 EAST. MAIN. STREET. ; - Business is Booming. Two weeks ago we said business was dull. Since that tune things have changed and the word . now beard throughout our store s HUSTLE! HUSTLE! HUSTLE! This cbauge'fs 'due to the fact that every piece of furniture in our vast establishment is reduced lu price. i We are determined to close out our vast fall stock by December 1st, if possible. Our profits had to be killed. But that is better than carrying goods over- until nekt season. We are very much pleased that our efforts to give extra values are beiug appreciated by tiie intelligent public.-. We offer you six mouths credit at cash prices. ESTRAr delivery vans have been added and1 wt now. guarantee prompt delivery during the balance of the sale. For this week we have placed 4u SIDEBOARDS on our .First Flopr, Every board must go. and they have been priced to that end. - Golden Oak Sideboards, $9.90 to $57.50. Every 'board is worth double what we ask during this sale. " Iron Beds, brass trim, soft top mat tress, W. W. Spring. $6.75. Parlor Stoves, $1.95 up. Oil Hea'ters. $2.25 up. Solid Oak'Chamber Suits, golden fin ish, $11.50. - Parlor Suits. 5 pieces, $18.50. Oil Cloth, 19c per yard. Brussels Carpets, 45c per yard. LinolemsU45c per yard. Odd Shades, JOc. WATERBypY FURNITURE CO HOUSE FURNISHERS and UNDERTAKERS Eroadway, Kext Poll's Theater. 139 East Main St K. Dougherty A t 29 Cents. Ladies' Vests; regular 49c quality. Ladies' ests; regular 39c quality, at 25 cents. Ladies' Vests; regular 25c quality, at 19 cents. Boys' Heavy Fleece Lined Shirts and Drawers; good value at 49c. Now on sale at 25 cents. II. vV-i W. B. and all the leading Corsets, for sale at my store, at prices ranging from 50 cents to $3. K. Dougherty 145 South Main Street. j CH.ALL KINDS. Parts, kl'soine Shoes are of excellent material, "and well made. But unless the whole Shoe from top to bottom. and toe to heel, is of a uniform good quality, the war will be uneven, and its lie short, Omr-FootweTTr will last; every part will dv good service; and when they give out,nparts go together- Not, however, until you have received a hundred per cent return for the mon ey expended In their purchase. Call and examine our stock, and be con vinced at their good quality. t)t C$i$. Boot aid Sho CoH 28 EAST MAIN STREET. Walk t - - - ; For Men at $3.50 in all kinds of leather carry 10 different styles and in all ular about the fit. and appearance e you should buy. Ladies' Shoes at $3, $a5Q and. $3 tn very attractive. Try a pair. , , fliORi PITY'S BTWMWffTII ! II III BMmB Lwcy 6k Fitzgerald, ss Bank Street. Waterbury. NicHols Cash Storey THIS WEEK, t 50 cases new pack Tomatoes, 3 cans for 25e. 1 - v::vr - - 50 cases new pack Sweet Corn, 3 cans for 25c,' i . 50 cases new pack Table Peaches, 2 cans for 25c. . - . 50 cases new pack Bartlett Pears, 2 cans for 23c, New Saner Kraut, 7c per qt. New Dill or Vinegar Pickles, 10c' per dozen. Good Potatoes, 69c per bushel. Best Sweet Potatoes, 25c per peck. Prime Coffee, 18c to 32c per - b no presents.) Finest new crop Teas, 40c, 47c and 57c. Good Flour, 55c, 60c and C5c per bag, W. C Nichols, THE- ONLY CHEAP CASH GROCER. 39 E4ST MAIN ST. $2.00 Shoes For I. 811- Men who are looking for the gjl the best . $2.(Kt Shoes ' want - to . come 1o us, because we' know" j we have the best Shoe at that 8! price in the city. OCR '$2.00 ! SHOES are made of good Satin p Calf, in Lace and Congress, cap Jji and plain toes, with good solid soles, both medium and heavy. Sj They are sewed very strong, fe and they will stand hard wear, yi Come and let us show you these j2 Shoes. $1.50 buys a tine Shoe g for Women in all the newest J styles. Button and Lace. J. G. JACKLE & SONS 1 ;-75 Bank St, Waterbury. BLUE FISH 10 Cents lb, BLUE FISH, 10c a pound SEA TROUT, 8e a pound Long Island Clams and Seallops and a Large Variety of Other Kinds of Fish. Corner of South Main and Union Sts, City Fish Market. Cor. South Main and Union Sts. Pianos! Pianos! Pianos! Before purchasing an instrument, call and see our large assortment of Fine Pianos, WE OPERATE FOUR Stores, and can give you the LOWEST PRICES and BEST TERMS to be had anywhere. Agents for: Weber, Chic-kerinj!, Kranich & Bach, Wheelock, Sterling. PTimtinvton. 175 Bank St, "Waterbury, Ct. A. W. SKINNER. Mgr. "Impecunious Davis" 15c. For the remainder of the week, wo will sell "Impecunious Davis" by Ker ry Mills, composer of "The Georgia Camp Meeting," and "Whistling aU fus" for 15 cents. THE DRiCQS & SMITA CD 124-128 BANK. STREET. Over Shoes - Is better than ever this season. We widths from A to E, If you are partlc your shoes the Walk Over Is the kind Press Shoes or, for storm wear ar 116 State Street, New Lon40D Pianos FIVE PERSONS DROWNED. A&ife Boat Caps.zedTfce Crew Were vuauiv iv ton. v 7 uuui. Seattle, Wash, Oct 19, Four and 'probably five persons .met death - by drowning in Golovin bav. off . the town jof Chenik, on September 21, as the re sult of the capsissing of a life boat of the San Francisco - Steamer Albion. The known victims are: . Gus Rudd, San Francisco," , Joseph Ganfclsh, residence unknown. David Claney, residence unknown. Carpenter Wishard," residence . unknown- Eighteen people entered the life boat to ride from Chenik to the Albion, which waS a mile away. .The boat was rigged with a sail. The wind was strong. Two. hundred yards from the Albion the life boat capsized. The Al bion's crew weut to the rescue and saved all but four or five.. , YALE MAN BEATS ASSAILANTS. Charles Moore, Jr. of Brooklyn, More Than a Match for Strangers. Greenwich, Conn, Oct 19. Charles Moore, Jr-, son of Charles A. Moore, president of the Montank club, of Brooklyn, had an unpleasant experi ence on the platform of the railroad station here Thursday evening. Mr Moore was about to leave here for New Haven, where he is a student in Yale, when three men attacked him. It was three to one, but he was equal, to it and threw all off. Several persons saw the row and informed Patrolman Mitchell, the officer who came so near arresting Luke Lock wood of New York and his friend E. C. Benedict, for violation of the election laws here re cently. Mitchell saw young Moore throwing the other men down and nabbed him by the coat collar. When he got him to the statiou he discovered who he had and the affair was explained. Then ihe officer apologized and went after the three men. Only one was found and he gave the name of Albert, Mr Moore did not wish to stay away from college to prosecute aim and started for New Haven in the late train. Lat er in the evening Allien assaulted I' rank Riker and was locked up. School Supplies We are not one of the 39 merchants who signed that petition, because we were not asked; and neither would we, as we cap fight pur own battle; we always lead and let those who can fol low. If anyone can quote better prices than we; that's our fault; hut, we will take good cara that they don't. We have just received a lot of draw ing kits, Prang's Water Colors, Bour geois' Water , Colors, (moist) Devoe's Water Colors, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Papers, etc, which we will sell at New York and Boston prices. We are the only dealers in town hand ling Artists' Materials. Ask for a catalogue. The Ziglatzki-Marks Co ' 80 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Store closes at Six o'clock Tuesday evening. Dentistry COMFORT IN TEETH Is what you get when you have your artificial plates or bridge 'work made by our skilled and perfect methods. Every plate or bridge made by us fits, looks natural, and gives perfect satis faction in comfort, mastication and natural appearance. Our perfect, den tal methods are both painless and of the highest order of skilled workman ship. DR WALTERS, 141 BANK STREET. Optician PROF COULTER, specialist. Without Glasses What is now only discomfort . of your eyes may develop Into a serious trouble, but with the rightly fitted" glasses- your sight will be preserved, errors and de feats rectified, and all discomfort ro lieved permanently. Jt require scientific examination, which i free 87 Bank St, Waterbury. Conn. HIIXINERY EXTRA . Ladies, don't go elsewhere and pay fancy prices when you cau get the same Hats at our low-water figures. We manufacture all our Hats person, ally and none of our competitors can sell such tastily trimmed Hats for the money as you can get at the BARGAIN MILLINERY. " Remember that our- priees- are less than what you havo to pay our com petitors for that same Hat after the season, uome ana see us ueiore yon eo elsewhere, and if you don't find our words true wo want you to quit it for life. - '. ths Waterbury Bargain Milliner!, . ; 253 Bank Streetj Waterbury. KRUGER SETS SAIL. Fleeing To Holland To Escape the ' s- . Boers. Loureuzo Marques, ' Oct 19. Mr Kruger was secretly taken at 5 o'clock this morning aboard the Dutch cruis er (Jelderland, on which vessel he is to sail for Holland, The reason given for Mr Krnger's embarkation is that he feared the Boers here would attack him. The feeling of the refugees against-Mr Kruger for fleeing from the eountry is very strong. He left the governor's house In a hired carriage, accompanied by DrHeymaun, the governor follow ing in a private carriage.- The party drove through the custom house aud embarked from the customs pier in stead of from the passeiiger jetty. It is reported that the Oelderland will sail to-morrow. CONGRESSMAN JOINS ELKS. Charles A. Russell Enters the New London Lodge Last Night. . The New London Telegraph has the following to say about the lodge of Elks in that city: "The .meeting of the local lodge of the Benevolent Protective Order of Elks at their rooms in the Bacon block last evening was a notable one. Eight new candidates were admitted, among them Congressman Charles A. Russi'll of this district, who endured the oiv deal of initiation with great heroism. "Fifteen candidates for membership were announced for the nest meeting of the lodge. The meeting was attend ed by twenty' members of the order from Norwich, fifteen from Putnam, eight from Jv'ew Haven, two from Fall Iiiver and one from WaterbuVy. "A happy fea uiv of Ihe ocasi in wa the presentation of an elegant diamond pin' to Brother F. K. Loud of the Wa terbury lodge, for his untiring services in behalf of New Loudon lodg;. Speeches were made in the happiest vein by Cougrei-siuau Russell,. State Son a tor Pendleton. i-x-Mayf.r Beck witli, c:;-Pot master B. V. Malum. U. I', Freeman. Jr, Pi s: master Mctiinley. Kichard ! iTis. Es::P- d Uuler Alfred limit. Matthew McNanwva. Exalte I Itnlur James (Jouhl of Putnam l;id;r '. Dr Brothers, ex-district deputy, and Charies ?.Ie Jilvra.v, present dltrlet deputy of New Haven. Thomas K. Horsey, Edward Tobin and Ktepiv.'u -Iv Downey." STILL RECOVERING BODIES. The Total Number Found So" Far Is Over Two Thousand. Galveston, Texas, Oct lit On. month and ten days have elapsed since the storm and still the number of dead bodies being recovered daily does not decrease. Forty-two were recovered yesterday. This makes a record of 107 for the past four days. The total number of bodies officially reported to have- been recovered is 2,907. There is no reason to reduce, the former es timate" of the loss of life. - M'KINLEY WAS MEMORIALIZED. . New York. Oct 19. The United Irish American societies of Passaic county, N. J., memorialized President McKinley, three months ago, on the methods adopted by the British gov ernment towards its prisoners of war taken in the Boer campaign, objecting especially to the sending of Americans who had volunteered in the Boer forces to the sland of Ceylon. The societies have received a reply from Secretary Hay in which he says that the United States consul at Colombo, Ceylon, reported on the subject last month but was unable to furnish evi dence that the men in question were Americans. Secretary Hay added that the report was, however, sufficiently circumstantial to warrant an urgent request of the British government that it inquire into the matter and if Ameri can citizens captured under the Boer flag are confined in Ceylon that they be sent to a place with a better cli mate or discharged or paroled. ROUGH AROUND THE HORN, San Francisco, Oct 19, The ship Springburn, which has reached this jort, 152 days from London, reports a very rough -passage around Cape Horn. On October 10, the Springburn spoke the American ship Aryan, from New York to San Francisco, whose captain reported that the boatswain and two men had been washed over board off the Horn. BOEHS ARE KILLING AND DYING London, Oct 19. Lord Roberts re ports from Pretoria as follows: "A party of Boers got into Jagersfontein on the night of October 1ft and a fight, ensued in, the morning. Our loss was eleven killed. The Boers lost their commandant and twenty killed, Kelly Kenny dispatched a column under Hughes-Hallett which should reach Jaegersfouteiu to-day." SUNK IN NEW HAVEN HARBOR. New Haven, Oct 19. The schooner Allen Gurney of New London was in a collision late last night with the steamer John H. Stai-in. The collision took place in the harbo? and the schooner sank almost immediately. The members of her crew were taken off in small boats from the Starin, SPIRITUALISTS ELECT OFFICERS Cleveland, O,, Oct 19. The National Spiritualists association yesterday re elected H. D. Barrett of Needham, Mass., president for the eighth time. Mrs Mary T. Longley of Washington was elected secretary and. Theodore Maher of Washington, treasurer. - The proposition to hold biennial instead of annual meetings was voted down.. JOHN LITTL.E DEAD. Dayton, O., Oct 19. Hon John Lit tie, ex-member of congress, former nresident of the United states commis sion on the Venezuela claims and pres ident of tbe. present state board of ar bitration, lied at 11 o'clock last night of heart failure at his honre in Xenia, Ohio. B&00SXYH S&lfB ! ' " '" Paul Gates o( Washington veuu is visiting friends In this section, Miss - Katherine - Hennessey of Bank street is detained at her borne -by sickness. ,A.jarge window in the store of O'Brien's bakery was broken by the wind yesterday. Constable Edward Donahoe was visiting In New Haven to-day. It wa a social and a business trip. ' Stirling Edwards of Derby, who has been spending a few days' vac, tion with Edward Ray of South Leon ard street, has returned home.' The funeral of Michael, the 2-year old son of Mr and Mrs Miles Daly, of Railroad Hill street, took place thU afternoon, with Interment in St Jot seph's cemetery. The Misses Minerva' Madden ot Bridgeport and Adelaide Madden of" New York are spending a short vaca tion with Mrs William Madden of North Riverside street. All the arrangements have been completed for the dance and enter tainment to be given at Leavenworth hall to-night by the St Thomas Cadet Drum corps. The best of music will lie furnished for the dancing. A nunw ber of visitors from out of town will be in attendance. YOUTSEY IS CAST DOWX. He Realizes Now That HU Life Is in Great Danger. ; ,V '-.'A Georgetown, Ky, Oct 19. Henry E, Youtsey, accused of being a prhieipal in the murder of William Goe.bpj and on trial for his life, is believed fo be in. the shadow of death. IIis:r,i(al i Hearing an end. For. a week or i more he has lain In a comatose state,, un conscious of all that goes ou around him. yet he is on trial. On a cot in the courtroom he lies, technically where he can be confronted by his own witnesses, as the law provides, et he is as so much clay, since he has been unable to consult with his attor,' l eys or to testify in his own behalf. The cast, is, perhaps, unique fn crim inal annals. When motions for ciitiiiuance were made there was no ' authority that could be cited to cause the granting of a cMitinuauce. Day by day. as t!:o weight of evi dence has further sealed his doom. V-v.tey in; iipen growing weaker and nearer to death. YrHTd:iy afternoon ! .';ili side.-? rested aud the attorneys begun their s-peeeht s to liio jury. The prisoner lies on a cot placed on the tlirtishold cf the petit jury room, inta which he is removed at niglrt. and wl.-erc ho is attended by three physi cians, two appointed by the court; by lis wife and father, and by a trained, nurse. A guard of deputy jailers al ways is at hand to see that no harm comes to the prisoner. Thursday night Youtsey had four hard convulsions and was perceptibly weaker when court cmv tl yosteiday. His physicians say there is no hope for an improve ment in the patient's condition, sa long as he is subjected to the excite- mpnt of a nnblic trial. He took no nourishment, the attendants beiug un- tightly locked teeth. All medicine is now administered hyiierdermlcuUy. At the request of Youtsey nurse - Judge C.-intril yesterday ordered the ringing of the court huue iwii to be discontinued, .-uid the s; est Veil in the deck tower has also Ikm si-c.cod,. In their stead there was heard (he argu ments of the attorneys, yet the prison er was unconscious through it all, and the scathing condemnation or the crime of which he is accused was heard by ears other than his own. But they Struck deep to the hearts of ..father, wife and other relatives gathered near. These relatives do not believe Youtsey will live two weeks longer. There are some fears that he may cot- lapse and expire before the' Jury can decide his fate. In one of his paroxysms Youtsey, with his eyes closed, leaped from his couch, and, seizing a chair, broke It in to bits before his guards eouRf seize and restrain him'. For three days Youtsey has not spoken. He no long er opens his eyes or exhibits his tongue when requested to by his physicians. In fact, his jaws appear to be locked. KIMBALL SCHOOL RECITAL. The Following Program Will Be Ren dered This Evening. The nineteenth recital of the, Kim" ball school of music will be trVy.eji by George Yates Kelts, baritone; assisted by Mrs Kimball, aud Sig Giovanni . Tallarico, mandolinist, in ' Kimball ' School Recital hall this evening af;,8:15 o'clock, when the following,,program will be rendered; jt," ' Recitative- and Aria, (SciploJ "Hear Me Ye Winds and; Waves,",. ...Handel Mr Kells. a. Catherine Concert Waltz ;. ,. ...... Giov. Tallarico b. Serenade d' Autrefois . . J. Silvestri Sig. Giovanni Tallarico. Old Italian Songs: a. Vittoria mio eore (1650) .... .... Carissiml b. Come raggio dl sol (1690k ... .Caldara c. Causrio d'asDetto (17271 . .Handel Mr Kells- T.oa Tttnenrs Waldteufel Sig. Tallarico. - a. Toreador's Love Song ..Cowehols b. Only in Dreams ,n... . .DeKovea o Wurrinr'a Snn Rvder Mr Kells. STEAMER A TOTAL LOSS. - Seattle, Wash, Oct 1& Th Pfceifie Coast Steamship company's steamer Criaaba. which was wrecked o Rocky Point Reef, St Michael Island on. Sep tember 17. while layins the govern ment telegraph cable between Nome and St Michael, la a total loss, The vessel waa abandoned September IT, .- a tiiartAtf.h Kiiavl Iiam Ten days' constant effort to haul her off resulted In failure. Her crew was taken to St Michael. INDIANS SELL. CATTLE, Cahnonball, N. ., Oct 19. The In dians have sold to the government over 1,500,000 pound of gross beef this week at 4 coats pet pound, The cat tle were of fine quality and will net tho Indians nearly - $70,000.