OCR Interpretation

The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, December 15, 1909, Image 7

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022472/1909-12-15/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

A Fool and His
tloney Soon
And It's rood that they do
It gives the poor fellow another
chance to redeem himself the
next time.
And when the "next , time"
cornea, you can bet that he'll
not buy corner lota in the
North Pole, or bny hia cloth
ing at a ground floor store.
He'll get Hurleytised and
the funny part is. he'll be bet
ter dressed than ever before
at a saving of S on every gar
ment, j
You know where our shop la,
dont you?
W. R. HURLfcY & CO.
Bactunana Eanraenagagoae Mlxtar
A splenola 1'tmal Ksgulatoe la
eases of suppressed msastraatlosi.
lays due to colds. Ill health, or other
apatutal causae, tor the whole
: rux n-oM n rmro rmnf. ,
lima af. Kactiman. IT09.
It a la ia alarurt. Ooaa
Don't burn your money; yotx
might as well shovel your dollars
; into the fire as to put poor Coal
into your stove, grate or furnace,
r If yon come here ym wiM pet
the beat COAX, on the market. 9
- Patrick McGee, .
'" 269 East
V Washington Ave.
Nothing mora appropriate for
. a Christmas Gift than a beautl
fn "t-
Furs that ' aro Imported last
1 for """y years. Make your se
levUun. Repairing, redressing;
and redyelng done,
S4 P. O. ARCADE Tel. I24M-4
3uy Frisbia's Pics,
Bo sure and order a Frisbie Pie for
dinner today. . Wo bave all kinds and
yo are sure to be satisfied.
Grand Hotel
On Broadway, at list Street
Near Pennsylvania R R. Terminal
(In Operation, February First)'
A house made famous through
Its splendid service, and personal
attention to patrons the - Grand
counts its friends by the thou
sands. Army and Navy people
stay here, as do all experienced
travelers. For more excellent
living facillties-quiet elegance and
sensible prices, aro hardly obtain
able elsewhere.
As for transportation facilities.
New York's subways, elevated and
surface cars are all practically at
tne ooor. xneatres and shopping
districts also Immediately at hand
Splendid Mooritt dining rooms
are but on of the many famous
features) of the New Annex.
Rates tI-SO Per Day, Upwards
Pres. and Gen'l Mgr.
also Sherman House, Jamestown,
N. Y.
Guide to New York (with Maps)
. and Special Rate Card sent
upon request
da yoa look for this
label where you buy your' beverages,
If not do so and favor Local 23.
7 I
yotttsm btaaattoasl lagaAfflrna
Washington, Dec. 15. Football as
played at the present time it all right,
in the opinion f Prof. Jamea B. An.
gell. for thirty-eight years the head of
the University of Michigan, the foot
ball team of which haa been recog
nized as supreme in the Western coun
try. Prof. Angell. who !s here on per
sonal business, does not believe that
there is any necessity for any revision
of foetball rules, although he acknowl
edges he Is no longer connected with
the Ann Arbor Institution, and there
fore cannot speak with authority. In
football matters the educator gave the
Impression plainly that he is a "stand
patter." Pittsburg. Dec 15. The Intercolleg-
1,1. AKlolj A i.nlatlnn nf Western
Pennsylvania. which embraces the
University of West Virginia as well
as five colleges in Western Pennsyl
vania, yesterday decldfd to abolish
football as played by colleges In the
past unless the rule makers can do
something which will abolish the
roughness of the play. Those repre
sented at a meeting held in the Fort
Pitt Hotel m addition to the Univer
sity of West Virginia were Allegheny
College. Westminster Grove City. Ge
neva and Washington and Jefferson.
It was decided by a vote unanimous
that the game aa now played is too
rough and too dangerous and that
Rolling a consistent game, the local
State League bowlers took two of the
three strings from the Stamford quin
tet last evening at the local alleys.
Bridgeport won her two strings
easily, but died game in the loser.
which want to Stamford by five pins.
Connie Lewis pounded out ona string
of 223, Capt. Tompkins was good for
209 in another. High honors went to
Talcott of the visitors with three
strings amounting to CO 2. The scores:
Lewis 223 1
F. Musante ... 18 1(5
Liggina 187 178
Banks ITS -1 8
Tompkins 170 209
Totals ....... 94 110 MS 2SS
Davidson 141 - -'141
Barbel- 18 14 283
Buhler ! 181. ISO fll
Talcott 21 20 178 802
Gulnas .. 144 17 172 4(1
Franklin 188 19 171 669
882. 916 862 2(69
IWaUingford. at home,'.' were ' bad,
dropping three - to New Haven ail,
' by big scores. The scores:
Wall inir ford ....681 7C1 882 2329
New Haven ....870 960 829 2748
The Hartford Senators dropped
two to Bristol on their own alleys.
Pease of Hartford rolled one string
of 221. The scores:
Hartford ..91ft 249 90S
Bristol .....960 896 868
. Meiiden and Middletown battled
hard last evening, with Merlden tak
ing two of the three. The Silver
smiths were way off on the first
string, won out In the second by three
pins, and tied the third, which was
on on the roll off. The scores:
Middletown 913 901 897
Meriden ..762 901 837
The low men on the Brass Co. team
rolled too low last evening aaainst
their foes from the American ft Brit
ish Co.. the latter taking two of the
three contests. Several scores over
100 were made. Japp ponnded out
107. Robinson 13. Anderton 102 and
Elliott. 10 4. Elliott run high with a
total of 288. The scores:
Bridgeport Brass Col
Robinson 103 - 76 94 273
Lane 78 78 76 231
Kistner 79 82 70 237
Anderton ......102 88 78 268
Japp 77 107 85 269
439 431 408 1278
American Jk British Co.
Maloney ........ 79 92 . 86 256
Flood 88 74 88 250
Elliott 104 87 97 286
Brown 94 72 87 253
Fitzgerald ..... 94 79 88 261
459 404 445 1308
New Yorker Averages 271 in Six
' Games Rolling Against
Jimmy Watt.
New York. Dec H. Le R. Johns
established a world's record in bowl
ing Saturday night in the Eagle med
al competition by rolling an average
of 271.2 for six games in a contest
with Jimmy Watt on the Oxford al
leys, Newark. The best previous fig
ure for six games .in a tournament
was 266.1, made by Charlie Schaeder
on the Amphlon alleys, Brooklyn, in
1907. In an open game on Columbia
alleys, Manhattan. Maurice C Wy
man averaged 257.1 for tlx games.
Both these marks.however, were bad
ly distanced Saturday night by Johns.
He has been rolling in excellent form
on the Oxford alleys in the Greater
New York individual championship
this season, and his averages so far
have been 201. 217.2, 218.7. 247.1 and
22 1.5. all of which are eclipsed by
Saturday night's performance. Johns
now haa an average of 212.4 in the
Eagle medal contest for eighty-four
games in ten series.
(Special from United P-ess )
New York. Dec 15. Prominence
given to the labor sltustlon in the
steel Industry caused a gsln of one
point In Steel common at the ononlng
of the stock market. Sympathetic
weakness wag evident throughout the
list with few exceptlpna.
11 a. m. After the first few minutes
hevy sales of Reading caused a de
cline of 1 point, adding to the general
depression. Later Res ding recovered
slightly and Southern Railway became
Government bonds unchanged; other
bonds firm.
- Weather Indications
(Special from United Press.)
New Haven. Dec 15. Fnrecaxt: Part
ly cloudy tonight; Thursday fair and
The disturbance that was central
over Lae Huron yesterday morning Is
now passing out the St. Lawrence val
ley. It Is causlnr cloudy weather
with flurries of snow in the eastern
portion of the Lae region and New
Enriand. Pleasant weather prevails
In the western sections.
Conditions favor for this vicinity
partly cloudy weather with slightly
kjwer temper at urea
tdhvh. -h...14 u n 1 -. A -
pare tor introduction ci tne 01 a styie
Entrlish Rugby garte. which is more
open. In case the makers of rules
thall be able to show changes which
will eliminate the dangerous elements
the college game of the past may be
returned to. This will be left wholly
in the hands of the different college
athletic committees.
Lincoln. Neb.. Dec. 15. The athletic
board of the University of Nebraska
at Chancellor Avery's solicitation haa
taken a stsnd for the elimination of
the dangerous features of football.
The chancellor attended a special
meeting of the board last night and
while urging the retention of the grid
iron game as a collegiate sport advis
ed such a revision of the rules aa
would do away with th ser(ou lnnr
les of the players. The board coin
cided with the chancellor's views and
instructed -its delegate to the coming
Intercollegiate convention Dr.. R.
Clapp to that effect.
Ithaca, " N. T.. Dec 15. Legrande
Simson of North Tonawanda. N. T..
fullback on the varsity this fall.- was
elected captain of the Cornell football
team for next year at a meeting of
the sixteen men who were awarded tne
football "C" by the athletic council
yesterday. It Is understood that Sim-
son was the general choice of the play
era. although a few complimentary bal
lots were cast.
The National Polo league Is now in
Its twelfth week, with the Fail River
Spindles oa which are "Silent Jack"
Carrlgan and "Candy Harper, two
former Teddy Bears, still leading the
league. The leaders are closely fol
lowed by New Bedford, by hot a few
games. The big cltanga within the
last few days has been the phenomlnal
spurt of the Providence Grays. The
Grays have' been very poor on the
defensive for some time, but recently
Bert Mallory came in from the West
and was put in at goal, in place of
the Providence amateur, who bad been
doing that duty. The change was im
mediately noticed.
Kid Duggaa of New Bedford, who
got his training with the big fellows on
the Bridgeport team, is the real sen
sation of the league, promising to be
another Dickie Pierce. Ha la only be
hind Jigger Higgina In getting the
rushes, the Jigger having stolen 436
ana uuggan 3- lwi comes next
with 343.
21 -2
26 ,
0 0
40 9
Fall River ...
New Bedford
Worcester ....
Waterbury ...
Providence ...
Taunton ......
At Worcester Worcester 11, Fail
River 4.
At Pawtucket Pawtucket 8. New
Bedford 4. '
At Waterbury Taunton , .Water
bury S.
Team. W. L. P.C
H ..- ..9 2 .760
G 4 2 . .666
A .' ". '7 5 .686
F .600
B :.. 2 3 .600
E 4 5 .444
D 6 7 .416
C 1 8 . .111
1 ...
It was all Team "B" at the Elks
tourney lost night, "A" lost the three
points. . Capt. Bill Walsh of the los
ing aggregation was the - most con
sistent performer for his Quintet
though Sheridan ' got in two good
vtringa. Arnold was high man for
the night with 180. The scores:
Team B.
Broch 125 129 124
Ericson 124. 141 123
Arnold... 133 125 180
Keane 142 127 119
Holah 167 162 12S
'681 674 671
Team A.
Culnn 124 102 121
Miller , 160 137 87
Sexton 107 112 121
Sheridan 151 119 166
Walsh 136 169 164
648 639 658
School Baseball
Leaps Schedule
At the annual meeting of the Con
necticut Interscholaxtic Baseball
League, held In New Haven recently,
the schedule for the -coming year waa
made. The season will open at New
Haven on April 20. with Bridgeport as
the first team away, from home. Each
of the five teama In the league will
play eight games, four at home and
four abroad. The winners of the
league will play the winners of the
Kastern division on Yale F'eld for the
State championship. The schedule for
the western division follows:
April 23 Hartford at New Haven.
April 23 Bridgeport at Merlden.
April 20 New Haven at Bridgeport.
Arm so Menoen at Middietown.
May 7 Bridgeport a Middletown.
May 7 Merlden at Hartford.
May 11 New Haven- at Merlden.
May 14 Middletown at New Haven,
May 14 Bridgeport at Hartford.
May 21 Bridgeport at New Haven.
May 21 Hartford at Middletown.
May 25 New Haven at Middletown.
May 25 Merlden at Bridgeport.
May 2i Merlden at New Haven.
May 28 Middletown at Hartford.
June 4 New Haven at Hartford.
June 4 Middletown at Merlden.
June 8 B1dreport at Middletown.
June 11 Hartford at Bridgeport.
For Tnfanta arid Children.
j Kind Yea Have Alwajs Boug!
tears the
-nature of
Ax J I
j !
Patrick F. Sheedy, the noted gam
bler and art patron, who died in New
York, got most of his notoriety
through the recovery of the Gainsbor
ough portrait of the Duchess of Dev
onshire. The picture was stolen in
London in the seventies and brought
to this country by Adam Worth, the
notorious fence. In 1901 Sheedy an
nounced that he could deliver the pic
ture for 85.000 providing no questions
were to be asked. He found the paint
ing in Chicago. It had been in hiding
twenty-five years. Sheedy waa fifty
nine years old when he died.
Lavished Attentions on Woman,
Whose Husband Sued Him For
i 1
Alienation oC Affection.
(Special from United Press.)
New York. Dec. 15. Mrs. Llzxle Sha
piro, an actress employed at the Peo
ple's Theatre on the Bowery, and Max
Goldberg. scene painter there, are in
GouverneuT Hospital probably fatatlly
wounded, while Jacob Glatskl. who.
the police declare. Is a Russian Count
Is under arrest charged with having
shot them. The shooting took place
early today in the doorway of 101 For-
sythe street when Glatskl accused
Goldberg, a married man, of trying to
"cut" him out.
Glatski came here ten year ago af
ter a lively career in Russia which re
sulted tn his exile. Since then he
has lived on remittances from his f am
Uy. his salary as an actor at the thea
tre and for the last seven months he
has also conducted a restaurant which
hss been a big money maker. He is
large and good looking and has been
attentive to Mrs. Shapiro for some
time, her husband having at present
a suit against him for alienation of
affection. It is alleged that Goldberg
has spent , large sums of money on
her. -
Glatskl was in an entry across the
street and when the couple reached
the hall he began by firing a bullet
through the woman's body and. as
she sank to her knees, the Count be
gan pumping bullets at Goldberg.
Four shots hit him and he fell while
Olatrki wiped his revolver on bis hand
kerchief and ran away.' Glatskl was
later arrested and at the hospital was
Identified by his victims.
The Ailing Rubber Co.
are headquarters for all kinds' - of
reliable rubber goods.and their rnicea
are guaranteed to be as low as the
CContlnued from Page 1.)
simply say that the business men of
the city should go with the majority,
back up public opinion and strive In
every way to attain what the majority
of the public deems for the best inter
ests of the city.
"in my first public document, also
In my recent addresa to the Common
Council. I made the statement that I
would carry on the Investigation of
the cost of producing electricity, with
the Idea of lessening the cost both to
the city and to private consumers.
That position I still maintain and I
will endeavor to crry out my pledge.
I ask that you Join Individually with
me. give your co-operation, and we
may be able to accomplish something
not only for the city but for the citi
tens s.'l consumers at large.
Mayor Buckingham then made a few
."When you bave complaints to
make" said he. "make them In a
business way. First go to the depart
ment. Then, go to the mayor. If you
fall to get satisfaction, then go to
the newspapers and ah your griev
ancea. "Irv the morning when your clerks
sweep the sidewalks. Instruct them to
gather their refuse and deposit It in
the garbage can. Don't allow them
to sweep the dirt into the streets.
"Often we hear of the merchants'
cellar door extending into the side
walks, and being elevated from half
an Inch to three Inches above the
walk. Tenants would better the con
ditions of the streets to have owners
lower these to the walk level.
"The replacing of the antiquated
signs on some of our business houses
with modern electric signs would be a
great benefit to the city. We might
easily have three great white ways.
Main street. State street and Fair
field avenue. I don't know that the
expense would be so great " began
the mayor.
"Most of us know about that" In
terjected Former Alderman Graves.
The mayor suggested the establish
ment by the business men and the
board of trade of a bureau of in
formation for the guidance of strang
ers. He pointed out the benefit sueh
an Institution would be to visitors, in
providing directions to various parts
of the city, to the stores snd factor
ies, and In connection with the same
there might be a free checking system
for visitors. This would be a source
There are many advantages in buying your piano from the Wissner
House. Your choice is not limited to either high, low or medium priced instru
ments, as in some places. You can secure a piano at the Wissner Store for any
reasonable amount you care to pay. Those-who are not sufficiently informed
on the piano subject to decide upon the grade will secure the desired knowledge
at Wissner's, where ALL grades can be seen, heard and compared. You deal
with a house that operates many retail ware rooms in Greater New York and
vicinity in order to supply the increasing demand for its product. The Wissner
House is the representative home concern.
Made in tip-to-date cases, finished in mahogany. ' They are very attractive
and give general satisfaction.
popular' favor in a manner heretofore believed impossible.
PlQydT PicHlOS are an imPrtant factor in the piano industry today. They
have come to stay just the same as other inventions of mod-
era times. You can secure, at the Wissner Store, a good player for any reasonable amount you
may care to invest.- Easy payments make it possible for people of moderate circumstances to
own one- - . ' '
People can talk and talk about which Piano is the Best, but any one who wants to know
the truth, regardless of tradition, etc, has only to compare the Wissner Piano, part for part !
with the most famous makes of the country. We are always glad to have any one make these
comparisons as the wonderrul strides of progress made in the construction of Wissner Pianos
are a revelation to all who investigate. ' ' '
Moved by
of trade to merchants for such con
veniences would surely attract out of
town trade. '
In closing the Mayor expressed anew
his appreciation of the opportunity of
speaking to the business men. "All I
ask" said he "is that we should
all co-operate to the best of our abil
ity, for the benefit of our City, the
best city in New England states. We
love it. and we love the people In it.
We want to - see Bridgeport progress
as It has in the past. Bridgeport is
growing rapidly. The industrial con
dition of Bridgeport today is better
than it haa been for some time. We
are recovering more quickly than oth
er cities. Let us all Join in the ef
fort to keep Bridgeport in the prom
inent place she should hold among the
cities of the nation. The business men
are a great factor. Whether it be in
accepting appointments to office or on
committees, I hope you will willingly
accept any office that may seek you.
Eo not say that your business will
not allow you to accept such duties.
Remember that whatever benefits the
city, benefits your business and bene
fits you."
Mayor Buckingham took his seat In
the midst of a hearty round of ap
plause. City Clerk Boucher was also warmly
greeted. He said he had not had much
practical business experience and
could not talk to the business men
from the standpoint of a business as
sociate, but he felt equipped to give
them some suggestions along the line
of practical politics. He said the bus
iness msn. especially in district oo'l
tics, was prone to assume a neutral
position, far fear of antagonizing ihe
rival factions. Bach man. he said
has a limited amount of political vi
tality and as the business man in poll
tics becomes identified with one is
sue after another, he frequently loses
the friends that have been his best
patrons and thus his vitality is im
paired. ' The only solvation for the
business man In politics is to join
with his fellow business men upon the
various issues at stake, that th bus
:.iri community may act as a unit.
"The public service corporation's
greatest evil today." he pointed out,
"Is over-capital'zatlon. We are a 1
aware of the evil, but we have not
adopted a remedy. The most eft c
tive remedy suggested Is the public
uti'lties commission. If the bus'ness
men want to pet Into the fljrht for tlvs
body, they must all get Into it to
gether. The need of concerted action
exists In all bodies that propone to
get into legislation. The same condi
tion Is found In labor organ'zations.
business men and manufacturers. Un
less there is perfect organization, the
railroad or other public service cor
porations Interested In opposition to
the creation of a commission may hold
out the promise of special privileges
to the most influential members of
to $60 will purchase a good square piano. One that will serve for practise. One
that has been tuned and polished. Payments $3 to $4 per month.
to $150 will buy an upright used piano. Most of our used pianos have come to
,us- in exchange for Wissner Player Pianos and were exchanged for the sole
reason that no one could play- Therefore they received vry little use.
to $190 is all that is Accessary to buy a new piano from us. These pianos
bearing a well-known name are very pleasing in tone, touch and appearance
is the price of the boudoir size Reinhard Piano. The sale of Reinhard
Pianos is under our direct control, and we have sold them for many years.
Thousands of pleased owners have voiced their commendation of this wonder-
and upward will buy a high grade instrument- The Leckerling Pianos also .
sold by us are found in the best homes. They have made their way into
The Best Piano to Be Had Today, if Actual Construction
. . and Results Are Judged, Is The
Brpad and State Sts-
Bridgeport's Factory Piano Store.
"Even if corporate influences dom
inate the public service commission,
the fact that there Is auch a body
for the reception of complaints and
grievances would stimulate public
opinion to such a degree that the cor-
Jporations would be forced to grant
j concessions. Xo city in the state
' his suffered so much at the hands of
' the public service corporations as
; Bridgeport, principally because the
corporations have not kept "pace with
! the rapid growth of the city. I have
I held that if one assembly has the
right to grant special privileges, the
succeeding assembly has a right to
curb these privileges. But sdener than
become Identified with politics, some
of the people who suffer most, allow
tihngs to go by the boards. There" Is
absolutely no way to remedy these
conditions except by the application
of political principles. City Clerk
Boucher was heartily applauded.
A hearty laugh was occasioned at
the close of the address, during the
eeneral discussion, when Joe Stoehr,
the jolly marketman. called attention
of. the business men to the fact that
the mayor's trolVey committee had al
ready accomplished good results. He
said he had seen a new car, with
plush seats, running on the North. 'ain
street line, past the Mayor's house.
"I saw a friend of the mayor rid
ing in the car. too" said Joe. "I think
it was his mother-in-law."
"Sure It was a friend. Joe?" queri
ed a vojee In the rear of the hall.-
Mr. Vincent asked the mayor to call
the attention of the trolley commit
tee to the present transfer system. He
aid the transfers now are so printed
that one who is at all near sisrhted is
unable to know whether they are
properly punched. Senator Vanwaring
isked the mayor also to bear In mind
the predicament of the man wlio
sweeps his snow covered sidewalk
only to have the trolley snow ploueh
hurl a -bank ot snow back every time
it risses. ,
The mayor was asked what cou'd
he done to change the conditions un
der which the state confers ritrhts to
corpora Mns without repect to the
citv. His reply was that public In
terest, and concerted effort by such
organizations as the business .men
would bring aWwt the desired resu'ts.
A vote of thanks was extended to
hoth Myor Buckingham and City
CVerk Boucher.
The business meeting of the associa
tion was brief. One of the steps taken
was to intercept the possible sale by
the Toung Men's Republican league of
a kitchen outfit belonging to the bus
iness men's association. President Po
lande said he understood the effects
of the lea true were soon to be auc
tioned off. and Attorney Ma'lett
moved Mr. Keeler be instructed to spe
that the business men should sell the
outfit on their own hook.
Senator Manwaring brought up the
3 . '
Pianos $
the appointment of a committee t
plan a campaign in advance. K T.
Whiting disclosed the fact that th
state association had appropriated
thousand dollars in preparations foi
the fray. ' - '
"I suppose" said I B. Silliman,
inal in every itwn 111 -mo iavc
are men already selected for the leg
islature for the interests opposed t
the public utilities commission. Bridge
port should be careful to elect men
upon -whom it can depend when that
matter comes op. We can't labor toe
hard In that direction.
Col. Murphy advocated tne appoint
ment of a committee of two men fron?
each district, one representing eacl
party. Mr. Silliman moved the ap-.,
pointir.ent of -a committee of five, tt
recommend suitable steps for the bus
iness men's campaign for the creatioi
of the commission. This was unan .
mously carried. ;
,1ta Kind Yoa HwAtwyrs txgt
....... .... rT-r y-rt nf? Tirrn '
KUIAL Lyurmrju ma,iu bc iaaui
' In the settlement of the estate of
. - - 1 - . ihn. U Rvmnnfl two rrvf-
L lit? AIUM " Z
po rations are about to come Into be
ing to take over the business of th
Royal Equipmert Company. One wili
bear the original firm name.' and th
new one will be called the Royal En.
. r- mhA loll.. XT-il 1 Vw in rhnivf
of Mr. Raymond's partner. A. Jaw.
In the lormer wiu oe .jura, oaran j.
Raymond, Mrs. Louise B. Raymond.
tit-l.- n Hoair and TOii w i n R
Knowles. The Royal Equipment Co.
will occupy tne nnugepuri uu uigui
Co.'s old plant at 414 Housatonio
n.,nA anri th Pnvnl Flnelne Co. will
occupy the present plant of the Royal
Equipment 10., o-xt aiain auu tuu
gress streets.
REIXHART In Danbury, . Dec 10,
Rudolph Reinhart, aged 79 years
DOWNS In Danbury, December 10,
Eliza, widow of Nelson Downs, agei
74 years.
CLARKE In Danbury, December 18
Jeariette Clarke, aged 55 years.
PLATT In Bethel. Dec 11, Williarf
Henry Piatt, aged 68 years.
DICKENS In Bethel, Dec. 11, Geor
' gia A., widow of "Lucius Dickens
asred 65 years.
DOR MAN In Shelton.Dec. 7. PhoetH
Ann, wife of Mark M. Dorman
DOHERTY At Stamford, Dec 8,
Mamie Doherty. .
GARVIN In Stamford, Deo. 9, Joha

xml | txt