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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, November 21, 1900, Image 3

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A Large Audience Witnesses "The
, t Heart of Chieagol"
The production of "The Heart ot
Chicago" last night was very good and
attracted a large audience. The show
. is only a forerunner of what will be
seen at the opera house this winter.
Professor Hallam of Waterbury has
been engaged to furnish music
throughout the season.
Miss Lena Coyle and father, Andrew
Coyle, of Branford are visiting friends
in town.
James Carney of Branford is visit
ing friends in town.
Ojeda council, K. of C.,' will meet to
night. All members are requested to
be present.
George Lanoutte left yesterday for
New Haven, where he is to be em
ployed on the cottages which Contrac
tor Sewall of this town is building
An illustrated lecture entitled "Ben
Hur" is to be given for the benefit of
the Union City chapel at the chapel
on Prospect street to-night by Eugene
There is to be a two nights' fair at
Pythian hall beginning to-night by the
Laurel Temple, It. S., and the V. It.,
K. of P. The fair will open to-night.
Court Unity, F. of A., will meet to
night. All members are requested to
be present.
Contractors are figuring on the plans
for the new dwelling house to be built
b. Harris Whittemore on Church
The High school football team are
trying hard to arrange a game for to
morrow afternoon with Ausonia High
school football team. Ansonia defeat
ed the local boys early in the season
and they are anxious to wipe out that
The managers of the Naugatuek
football team have arranged to have
the "strong New Haven Athletic team
here for Thanksgiving day. The boys
are practicing hard and expect to win.
Duffy's Jubilee will be the next at
traction at the opera house; that is.
after the Forester's dance Friday
night. Duffy will be here Tuesday,
November 27.
John Bowe of Hudson, Mass, is vis
iting friends in town.
The wedding of Miss Gertrude Mil
ler of this place and William Clancy
of Branford took place this morning
at 7 o'clock at St Francis's church.
Father Sheridan performed the cere
mony. The couple start in married
life with the best wishes of a host of
The wedding of Miss Mary Jane
O'Brien and William Donahue took
place this morning at St Francis's
church. The Itev Father Fanning per
formed the ceremony. The young
couple have the best wishes of a great
number of friends. After a short
wedding tour they will reside on
Tolles' Siiuare.
There is to be a basket ball game,
followed by a dance in Good Will hall
Thanksgiving night. The game will
start at 7:45 sharp.
There was no session of the borough
court this morning.
The Good Will Social club team and
a team from the Y. M. C. A. are play
ing football on Hotchkiss field to-day.
The board of education met last
night and transacted routine business.
Miss Annie Shea, who attends the
State Normal school in New Haven,
is at home on a visit.
Agricultural Department Kstimates.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. The esti
mates of the department of agriculture
for appropriations for the next fiscal
year aggregate $4,659,050. This includes,
however, $730,000 for agricultural exper
iment stations, which cannot be touched
by the department; $1.01)0.320 for the
weather bureau and $334,230 for sala
ries. The total represents an increase of
-10 per cent over last year.
Freigrnt Trains Collide.
SAVANNAH. Nov. 21. Two freight
trains on the Plant system collided i3
miles out of this city, and William Smith,
colored, of Savannah was killed. Engi
neers Dell and Broome and their colored
firemen jumped and were seriously in
jured. The wreck took fire and was
burned. The trains were laden with cot
ton, turpentine and rosin.
- -
To Help Buffalo Exposition.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. The New
York city board of aldermen yesterday
adopted a resolution giving permission to
the diiectors of the Pan-American expo
sition to erect two poles and string ban
ners advertising the exposition in certain
Lake Navigation DelaTedc
. CLEVELAND, Nov. 21. Navigation
on the great lakes is practically at a
standstill owing to snowstorms on the
upper lakes and dense fog on lake Erie.
A number of vessels have not been heard
from for five days and are undoubtedly at
anchor waiting for the weather to clear.
This will mean the shortening of i the
season's work by one trip for many of the
ore -and grain carriers and will decrease
the profits of the year very materially.-
Official Returns From Kansas.
TOPEKA. Nov. 21. The official re
turns from Kansas counties just compiled
show that the total vote of the state was
349,917. For. president, McKiuley re
ceived 187,881 and Bryan 1G2.077; for
governor, Stanley (Rep.) received 179,
407 rnd Brcidenthnl (Fusion) 168,830.
The Republicans will have a majority of
71 on joint ballot in the next legislature.
Oil io Kanlc Blown Up.
ASHLEY, O., Nov. 21. Eight men
made an unsuccessful attempt to rob the
Bank of Ashley yesterday. After using
Xonr Charges of dynamite and shattering
the outer dcors of the vault the citizens
were aroused to fight. They were met
With a fusillade of bullets, but the would
be robbers beat a retreat. , .
Wort of art has just been issued at-an
outlay of over $100,000. for which the
publishers desire a manager in this
county; also a good solicitor; good pay
; to the right party. Nearly 100 full
page engravings, sumptuous paper, il
luminated covers and bindings; over
200 golden lillies In the Morocco bind
" ings; nearly 50 golden roses in the
cloth bindings. Sell at sight; presses
running day and night so great Is the
sale, "Chlrstian nieq and. women mak
ing - fortunes taking orders. Rapid
promotions. - One ..Christian woman
. made-clear $50a in out weeks taking
orders among-- neri thweh acquaint
ances and friends. - iWrite ns. It may
? -to a. r-ernaanent position to man
j T 1 -ano: loot after;-onr
-nee which yon can
t J Address
Dance to Celebrate the' Completion of
' Trolley Rond Held Last Night.
The dance given in the lower pin
shop last night to celebrate the com
pletion of the Oakville trolley line was
largely attended. Cars - from Water
bury brought large numbers and the
larger the crowd the better the fun.
The music was furnished by the Oak
ville orchestra and was first class.- The
dance was in charge of several of the
young men of Oakville, assisted by
their lady friends. The dance was en
tirely successful in every way.
Advertised Letters.
The following letters are advertised
at the post;!!ice. Those calling for
them will please say advertised: Mrs
Alice Carr. Mrs Maggie Davis, Mrs
W. Ilarrod, Mrs A. N. Nash, Mrs Par
ker. II. J. Baldwin. Samuel Feldt,
Charles Green. E. Ilickcok. James Mc
Cord. F. E. Rust. II. W. Tucker. Lud
gert Trudclle.Ambrose Tyman, William
Hydrant Removed.
The hydrant on the sidewalk north
of the brick store, which has for so
long a time been a menace to those
who traveled over this walk or gutter,
has been removed. Many are those who
have went home sore with the bumps
received from this dangerous one
armed man. Now that one good work
has been accomplished let us begin
another. The on.e which the seleet-i
men ought to see to is the repairiftg
of this sidewalk. The $50 which was
appropriated at the town meeting for
that purpose has not been touched.
The hydrant has boon removed to the
other side of the road.
Lecture To-night.
The lecture to be given at the Oak
ville Catholic church this evening
promises to be very interesting. The
lecturer. Professor Turner, of Boston,
will make plain his talk by pictures
thrown on a large canvas. Professor
Turner will take for his subject. "Six
Great .Cities of the World." Admis
sion 15 cents.
The following are some of the com
mittees for tile fair of the church of
St Mary Magdalene, Oakville, which
will open in the basement of the new
church to-morrow evening: Door,
Thursday evening. Joseph Geoghegan
and George Babin; Friday evening.
Dennis Ilavaliau and John D. Kenne
dy; Saturday evening. John Lynch and
I". F. Broderick; Monday evening. T.
J. Kelly and James Median; Tuesday
evening, Joseph Geoghegan and George
Bahiu. Tickets. Thursday, T. J. Kelly;
Friday. P. F. Broderick; Saturday,
James Meehan; Monday, W. A. Ratch
ford; Tuesday. T. J. Kelly. Soda
counter. Thursday. W. Hancock and
Julius Jacquet; Friday, AV. McKennar
and P. Wren; Saturday. W. Hancock
and G. Hearn; Monday, W. McKennar
and J. Madden; Tuesday, all the com
mittee. Supper tables. Thursday. Mis
It. Missel!. Mrs Shanahan. Mrs B. At
wood. Mary Mulvehill: Friday. Mrs
Murtha. Mrs Kennedy. Mrs Ingraham.
Mrs .Tacquet: Saturday, Mrs Murphy.
Mrs G. Babin, Mrs F. J. Kelly. Mrs
Hearn: Monday, Mrs Austin. Mrs Bro
phil, Mrs Ratchford. Mrs McKennar;
Tuesday. Mrs Missell. Mrs Shanahan,
Mrs Madden, Mrs Murtha. Mrs Ingra
ham. Mrs T. .T.Kelly. Ice cream tables,
Thursday, Addie Missell. Grace Mee
han, W. Muitha: Friday. Grace
Geoghegan; Lizzie Brophil. L. Kenne
dy; Saturday. Addie Missell. Annie
ClafTey, W. Murtha; Monday. Annie
Meehan, Annie Geoghegan. L. "Kenne
dy; Tuesday, all the committee.
The entertainment given to cele
brate the completion of the trolley
last night in the lower pin factory was
a great event. The large building was
tilled with people, about every family
in the village being represented there,
and large numbers from Waterbury
and other towns. It was a social and
financial success. The two policemen
who came to keep good order were
scarcely needed as every one behaved
in an orderly manner. The proceeds,
after paying the expenses, will be
used to pay the deficiency in the bal
ance of the electric light funds. There
were between four and live hundred
people present. A box of cigars which
was canvassed on was won by Dr
Hinckley of Waterbury. The com
mitte, Rev E. M. Skagen, William
Hungerford and John Simons, are very
grateful to all who assisted them and
contributed to the reception.
The scribe received and accepted an
invitation to a turkey dinner last Sun
day, given at the home of Frederick
To-night a lecture will be given in
the church St Mary Madgalene by Pro
fessor Turner.
To-morrow night the Catholic fair
opens' and will, continue tfive nights
The door prizes are said to be very
beautiful. ,j i --ii
1 David City, Neb, April ij inOD.';
Genese Pure Food Co,'-' Le Roy; -N.1
Gentlemen: I must say in regard to
GRAIN-O that there is nothing better
or - healthier. We have used it for
years. My brother was a great coffee
ill-inker. He was taken sick and the
doctor said coffee was the cause of It.
and told us to use GRAIN-O. We got
a package but did not like It at first,
but now would not be without it. My
brother has been well ever since we
started to use it. Yours truly,
little socnoa
Roosevelt Denounces Tclegrnm.
ALBANY, Nov. 21. Governor Rooise
relt last night referred to the publication
in a New York city paper of an alleged
telegram sent by Governor Elect Odell to
him at Cripple Creek directing him to
snppress the publication of Mayor Van
Wyck's answer to the charges preferred
that he held stock in the American Ice
company, denounced the telegram,' say
ing: "It is ap absolute fake, pure and
simple. I have the original telegram sent
by Mr. Odell, and there is no similarity
either in matter or date."
Tornailo Visits Mississippi.
. MEMPHIS, Nov. '21. A tornado visit
ed north Mississippi yesterday afternoon,
causing loss of life and much property
damage. . Reports from Lulul state that
three negroes were killed,. . their bodies
having been -carried a distance of three
miles by the wind. Many buildings were
razed to the ground, and the damage to
crops cannot be estimated at present.--
,j.ue Horse Show. '
: NEW - YORK, -.Nov:) 21.-Increased
crowds marked the second day of the
horse show; -and increased -enthusiasm
was everywhere apparent. .' The day
started. In quietly, but by the time .the
afternoon events wfere fairly on Madison
re Garden was filled with fashiona-
.0,0 sin'sty boree-
. -.,
he - Revenue of Maine Marketmen
Whs Were Prevented rom
i;. Shipping Game.
Almost every town- in Maine of 1,000
or more inhabitants has from one to
ten- markets where venison is retailed
ell through the open season. Here in
the very heart of the game region,,
where from 15 to 3b tons of venison pass
west every day in theveek, no man can
buy venison at any price, and men who
want the meat of deer must ride far out
on the road to Amherst or Elsworth
and run th? chance of meeting a hunter
who is bringing a carcass to market,
eays the New York Sun.
The famine came about through a
fit of temper of the marketm-en, who
ar-e angry because the new law will
not permit them to ship gam? and game
birds out of the state. Previous to 1S98
from 100 to 250 partridges were sent
west from Bangor every day. , Market
men had from ten to twenty gunners
constantly in their -employ shooting
partridges, snipe and woodcock for
Boston and New York markets, where
birds commanded fancy prices. As
soon as the law prohibiting the sale ot
game birds was enacted, the market
men agreed to handle" no game of any
kind, and the embargo has been rigid-I3-
Last year Fred Johnson, who is the
Delmonico' of " Bangor, "took out a
license to sell venison to such of his
customers , as wanted . deermeat on
their tables at home, but the market
men Tefused to- patronize his . place,
and did all they could to in.-jure his
trade. This year he found that they
were doing him more harm than the
profits on sales were doing good, and
when it came to take out licenses for
1000 he did not ask for a renewal.
Meantime Portland, Augusta, Rock
land and other Mains cities that have
no deer within 50 miles of their limits,
are having all the deer meat they can
eat, and are getting it cheaper than the
price asked for beef.
A. Tlme-Keoplns System That la
Strongly l.'rg:ed by the
According to a decree recently issued
in Spain the hours will be there
counted, after January 1, from one to
twenty-four each day, beginning at
midnight. The government offices, the
telegraph, telephone, railroad and
steamship lines have been .directed to
observe the new method. On this con
tinent it may already be seen in the
time-tables of the Canadian Pacific
railroad, says the Yrouth's Companion.
This change has long been urged
in this country. Some years go, when
the railroads brought about the pres
ent system of "standard time," or, as
it used to be called, "railroad time,"
they desired to inaugurate the 24
hour scheme, too. The ;hange was too
radical to be popular, and rather than
imperil the success of the other part
of the programme, the railroads aban
doned it. Time-tables- are now usual
ly printed with the afternoon hours
in heavy type, and morning hours in
light, and this device eliminates much
If one had nothing to do but to trav
el by rail and study time-tables, the
proposed change would be eminently
desirable; but for 99 of every 100 acts
and appointments outside of those
connected with the railroads, there is
no confusion arising- from the present
system. When we read that a lecture
is to begin at ejgght o'clock, no one
thinks it is to begtn in the morning;
and if Mary Minns should write to
say that she will drive over at 11
o'clock, almost anyone would expect
to see her in the forenoon, even if she
did not add "a. m."
In astronomical observatories the
24-hour system is already in use, ex
cept that in them the day begins at
noon instead of midnight.
tensations Experienced by Aeronauts
at Various Heights D&nffer
ons ITndertaltinss.
Two Frenchmen recently made an
oscent in a ballooiyat Vincennes with
a view to reaching the greatest alti
tude that could possibly be obtained.
They did not succeed in passing the
record, however. During- their journey
they kept a record "of their impres
sions and sensations -at various
heights. They first began to experi
ence the nauseating effects o the
Varefied-'air at 18,200 feet, when, their
'temples- airshed and' -fheir visions were
blurred. At 20,150 feet, sa ys he Scien
tific American one of the adventurers
was rendered l&bCilt HtlUC fcJ Kcouid
neither speak nps- reach . iis- b&g ot
oxygen and had to be attended by hi3
Shortly afterward the latter was
somewhat paralyzed and could only
move with difficulty. But with the
application of oxygen they were, re
stored and they were but little incon
venienced. At 21,450 feet they de
scribed the cold as being- intense and
that their beards were cdvered with
ice. ' When 22,400 feet was attained
they were rendered so helpless and
the pain wa so great that they could
hardly gather sufficient strength to
open the valve of the balloon.. When
they reached the ground they were in
a very exhausted condition.
Dr. Berson ascended some months
ttg-o from Tendon, to a height of 27,500
feet, while Messrs. Coxwell and Glai
sher. ascended to the .heigh.t of 35,000
feet, at which altitude one of the trav
elers was rendered unconscious, while
the other only just succeeded. in open
ing the valve by pulling the rope with
his teeth. '
A Famace'i Breathing;,'
- The furnace of (aii Atlantic liner will
consume no less .than 7,500,000 cubic
feet of air an hour. . ' ' '
f,!:":c3 the fccJ nzrs Cz'.'-zfaus dzd whelsscrca
Masara Falls Citizens Ppeparlas to
Entertain a Few Extra Millions of
People In l01TMany Costly Im
provements by the State.
Within 30-minutes' ride of the Pan
American Exposition are the falls of
Niagara, the most magnificent and in
spiring spectacle ever wrought by na
ture for the sight of man. Here, also,
are to be seen the greatest electric
power development in the world and
bridges which are marvels of engineer
ing. To see these natural and engineer
ing wonders over a million people visit
Niagara annually. These objects may
be said to form a part of the Pan
American Exposition, situated as they
are within such a short distance of it,
and visitors will find It convenient as
well as pleasant to include them in
their Exposition itinerary.
The trains of eight trunk lines ofi
railroad and the cars of a double track
electric railway will run between the
Exposition grounds and Niagara Falls.
Visitors at the Exposition who may be
pressed for time, but would not miss
having a general view of the wonders
of Niagara, may board an electric car
at the station on the grounds, which
will take them along the frontier,
through the power district, the city of
Niagara Falls ' and the reservation,
across the new stool arch bridge span
ning the gorge, past the falls, along
the top of the clifl! to Qnocnstowu on
the Canada-side, across the suspension
bridge to Lewiston on the Ameri
can side, along the edge of the
water and past the whirlpool in -the
great gorge to the reservation and
back to Buffalo, the entire trip taking
up less than three hours' time.
The people of Niagara Falls arc
making preparations to accommodate
such crowds as have never yet been
iSeen at that famous resort. There are
'150 hotels and hundreds of commodi
ous restaurants, boarding and lodging
houses in the city. Many of them are
being enlarged for the anticipated Fan
American business. The city is add
Ing to its many miles of asphalt pave
ment and park roads, and before the
opening of the Exposition all of its
principal thoroughfares will be in the
finest imaginable condition for driving
A police patrol signal system is being
installed, and the efficient police de
partment will be recruited sufficient?;
to afford the most ample protection t.
visitors. Ordinances have been estab
lished governing the acts of all person,
catering to visitors and fixing the feet
for services rcudered. In fact, the nu
tliorities and citizens generally of Ni
agara Falls, wide awake to the impor
tance of the Exposition, are dome
everything in their power to add to it:
success and glory.
The railroad companies are planning
increased facilities for handling th;
enormous trtiffic expected. Their sta
tions will lie enlarged and trackage in
creased. The International Traction
company is erecting a large and hand
I some terminal station directly oppo
m it? me iiLi$;iiLu. j.ist-r uliuii uuu a iliui
a stone's throw of the falls. The dif
ferent linos of the electric railway sys
tem on the frontier the finest in tin
world are being equipped with new
cars, possessing nil modern improve
ments and conveniences, some of then.
CO feet in length, and equaling ,in ele
gance the drawing room cars of tin
steam railroads-.
In the state's Niagara reservation
new Veauties and conveniences are be-
ing provided for the Pan-American
visitors. A new steel and concrete
bridge to span the rapids from the
American mainland to Goat island, for
the building of which .the New York
state legislature appropriated 120,C00
Is in course of construction. A new
administration and shelter building is
being erected at a cost of $2r,000. The
old stone inclined railway building at
Prospect I'oint will be razed to afford
an unobstructed view of the falls from
the pai-W. A broad stone staircase con
necting Goat and Luna islands, where
the rainbows jilay: and delight the
visitor with their prismatic colors, has
been built and now balconies for sight
seers' have been constructed. New
beauty spots have been created by
grading and seeding wherever the pos
sibility was offered. A. flock of sheep
will wander at will, on Goat island and
add life to the beauteous scene. An
automobile service in the reservation
will be inaugurated. In the Canadian
park many improvements are being
made. Niagaia Falls will be dressed
in her finest for the Pan-American Ex
position in 1001. ' Niagara is an ideal
breathing spot. The parks are exten
sive, liberally shaded and constantly
visited by cooling breezes. No Exposi
tion ever yet held has offered to the
public an attraction equal to Niagara.
Missonri'a Grain Exhibit.
Charles C. Bell of Boonville, Mo.,
who is one of the commissioners for
Missouri to the Pan-American Exposi
tion of Buffalo, is at work preparing
the agricultural display for the. Pan
American from that state. He is work
ing to obtain from various sources the
best specimens of grains, grasses and
everything pertaining to such an ex
hibit, . and he expects to obtain from
county fairs in Missouri . much mate
rial for this purpose. . . " 7 ...
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We want the
the Ioys Clothing;
boy and stand the
little fellows.
' Two and three piece Suits, from
3 to 10 years, 2.50 to $6.
Reefers, double breasted, braid
trimmed leefers with large sailor
collar, 3 to 8 years, $2.75 to $4.
Overcoats in black, grey and
navy blue, from 3 to 10 years, $3 to
I. s2 ss
11 I- I;
rief Items Relating to Progress of
the Fan-American.
The Chittenango Pottery Company
las been granted the exclusive privi
lege of selling pottery at the Exposi
tion. Frederick Law Olmstead, who advo
cates the abolishment of billboards bc
atise of their inartistic and unsightly
haraeter, is the landscape architect
.vho laid out Delaware Park, Buffalo,
.1 part of which is to be used for the
Pan-American Exposition in 1001.
We have only admiration for the
courage, enterprise, liberality and en
ergy displayed by the city at the foot of
the lake in preparing for the great Ex
position which is to be held next year.
If ever success was earned, Buffalo
'ias earned it. The city deserves to be
dlled with visitors during the life of
ihe Pan-American Exposition and to
;eap a rich harvest of honor, glory and
substantial gains. Cleveland Leader.
"V."e have never advertised the re
sources of our state half enough," sfiys
The Times-Democrat of New Orleans
in an article upon the Pan-American
Exposition, in which it urges an ade
quate representation of the resources
of Louisiana. The same may be said
if other states, and the opportunity
now offered by Buffalo is of exception
al value.
The enthusiasm and interest display
ed by the people of. southern California
in the preparation of .'itheir. gyei,'t dis-'
play of products forithe Pai-American
Exposition present a lesson and an ex
ample For ailicitizeits to contemplate..
American1-enterprise seems to have a
very high development in "the gloriou'u
climate of" California." The Califor
nians purpose to make a very largo
and effective display.
One. of the most conspicuous features
of, the Niagara Falls landscape now is
a mammoth sign handsomely lettered
thus: "Fan-American Exposition, Buf
falo, N. Y.. 1901." There are several
similar signboards placed where thou
sands" of people iiassing and repassing
upon- the great railroads may in th'.s
way have their attention called to the
great event of next year which. so vi
tally interests ell the states and coun
'xies of tho western hemisphere.
Every Precaution to Be Taken nt the
Pan-American Exposition. -
- There are two re houses upon the
grounds of the Pan-American Exposi
tion at Buffalo, N.. Y., which are fully
equipped-with the apparatus and men
necessary to. fight any outbreak of fire
upon the grounds. - . "
In addition to this there are chemical
fire 'extinguishers in .all of the build
ings. These are of the same type used
at the World's fair at Chicago and are
attached to the wall on the interior of
the building. A cog on the bearing of
the-reel releases a. valve which turns
on- the. water in case of fire. It is only
necessary to unreel, the hose and thus
turn on a stream which can be di
rected upon the, olaze1 without a mo
ment's delay. In this way every pre
caution is to be taken to prevent the
occurrence of any Are and consequent
. destrjict.loo.jpf .ya.lua.Ule property. ;
EfflKiKasiK!; rfsssiTS sskis sssans asiasss rf-irct;
HlsS: ii SJ -S-I I;
- '
32 Center Street
' ftir. ' nni-i an " iiirn'rv -!:'
Men's Suits and Overcoats. ?
We insist on telling the' men
of AYaterbiiry .that there is no bet
ter clothing made than the kind, Jt
we sell, and which our guarantee
goes with; we have a nice line and JJ
can suit the most particular, either
m our showing of Suits or Over-fS'f
coats, which is more complete and :J
extensive than at
mothers to
it will suit
wear and tear
&ZiZ$-i lZil'Jl
jj 1
Keeent Military- Movements,
BERLIN, Nov. 21. The war office has
receiwd the fallowing telegram from
Field Marshal Count von Waldersee: "A
detachment consisting of two companies
of infantry, a force of mounted men and
two guns unler command of Major
Muhlc.'ufels has been dispatched via San-kai-tien,
21 kiioiroters west of Peking,
with orders to push on to the great wall.
The column under Colonel Yorck arrived
25 kilometers southeast of Hsuen-hwa-fu
Nov. 17. On returning Colonel Yorek
will establish communication with Majo?
hhi$4s .JmmJ.4kJ. 4h!m3$"$4
New York Office 337 Broadway;
Hartford Office 82
The -Greater N
Watch-his space for thel The extreme mild
latest styles.
weather of
01 uctouer
purchases and tiie re
orders down to half the
normal trade, conse
quently wo have a great
line of our own manu
factured FUR JACK
of which you
can save money by buy
ing this month any of
muse guriuuiiis . nuovc. j
i-We also have an Near-
seal Skin Jacket, lined
with Skinner's best
quality satin, 'guaran
teed to .wear for two
years;- Regular price
$50.00, for. month of
November only 33.00.
STYLE NO. 1 14.
'-. Fur Garments that may be slight Iy out of style will be cai'efnlly alter
ed to lit the wearer perfectly and eonf orm fully -to the - prevciling' fashions.
We are dyeing and dressing all kinds of Fur. - -
The Greater New
X. Katz & Co, rroit. - -
ist - kk - - - 5 - - k r&m atis rsiisas :k;. irjH-jri
&i K I'fl K St j .
''-' I ; - -
.1. '-
any previous mw.
Wf-ZM a2
vf" K 1-
Eztiilisffi tit-ii Get a Concession.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 21. Ar .
English syndicate, with a capital of f 1,
000.000, has just secured a concession to
expluit the Pcrhena goldnelds, which are
370,000 acres in extent, in the Amur re
gion. The syndicate will also be allowed
to dredge and excavate the streams. The
Marquis of Queerisberry and Professor
Holloway are the heads of the syndicate.
It has been persistently rumored here for
some time past that Mr. Cecil Rhodes haa
been in St. Petersburg in strict incognito
recently engaged in some financial busi
ness. The rumor cannot be confirmed. '
New Haven Office 35 Center Street;
Pearl Street.
i 1.
York Fur Co;;
tho month iWah htiS Safa for
cut oit tr.c
York Fur , Co;
4'J Ceater SI, Wateiburj-, Couu,
V ' IK
isftis- mu a n. vwi-rKi'i .uha
lb UVIbls8llli libbl.siM fSi'f!
M ?3
I i
see - v
the ctfv -.44
of Wl-A .-W-
w jmaSsSr '
c' r l ass
JfJ sfidi
Z& & S? K S& 'A
rM 'M 3&-
er Co,
. STYLE NO. 1 1 2

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