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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, November 21, 1900, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93053725/1900-11-21/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Currans
Dry Goods Co.
As Usual
More attractive than ever are
the Bargains for Jo-morrow.
. Just Scan Over the Following List
French Flannels, nil wool, B9e yard.
54-iuch Homespuns, from 75e. At
59c a yard.
Plain Back Suitings, new Oxford grey,
from $1.50. At $1 a yard.
75e Black Taffeta Silk, an excellent
quality, 4Sc a yard.
$1.50 Black Cheviots, 54-inch, steam
shrunk. $1.19 a yard.
1 case Cream Domet Flannel; regular
price 5c. Bargain day 3e.
5 pieces Wool Baby Flannels: regular
price 25e. Bargain day l'Je.
20 dozen Knotted Fringed Damask
Towels; regular price 23e. Bar
gain day lite.
50 dozen large size Dinner Napkins;
regular price $1.39. Bargain day
5 pieces 04-ineh Bleached Damask in
snow drop. fern, pansy and other
leading patterns; regular price 59c.
Bargain day 40c.
50 pairs 11-4 Wool Blankets: regular
priee $4.25. Bargain day $2."JS.
2 dozen extra large Crochet Bedspreads
(slightly soiled i : regular price $1.31).
Bargain day 9Sc.
50 pieces best yard wide Percale: reg
ular priee 12c. Bargain day 9c.
20 pieces Fine Tlaid Dress Goods: reg
rlar price 19c. Bargain day 12.
10 pieces extra heavy Striped Bed
Ticking; regular price 12c. Bar
gain day 9c.
50 pieces Sanitary Diaper; regular
price oOc. Bargain day 39c.
100 Single Fleece Blankets in grey
white and tan; regular price 75c a
pair. Bargain day 29c.
Ladies' Fine Maco Yarn, fleeced lined
Pants and Vests: regular 25c qual-
ity. For Sale day 19c.
Ladies' Grey Wool Fleeced Lined Pants
. and Vests: regular price 75c. For
Sale day 45c.
Ladies' iFne Gauge Black Stockings
fast black, warranted; regular
price 15c. Sale price 10c.
Ladies' Sateen Underskirts, with ruf
. ties, accordian pleat; regular price
?L39. Sale price 9Sc.
20-inch Carrola Umbrella, with fancy
handles: regular price $1. Sale
price 75c.
Irish Point Pillow Shams and Scarfs;
regular price 35c. Sale price 25c
-f Gold Belts, with handsome gilt buck
les; regular value 50c. Sale price
25 cents.
One quire box satin finish, Irish linen
or vellum Note Paper and Envel
V opes; regular price 25c. Sale
price 15c.
Ladies . Nethersole Bracelets, sterling
silver filled; regular price 29c. Sale
price 15c.
Boll Cold or Silver Wishbone Brooch
.Pins-; sale price 10c; regular price
Fancv Neck Ribbons, all colors, all
silk; regular price 25c. Sale price
. 15 cents
... .Venise All Over Lace in black or ebam-
. - pagne color: regular price $1.39.
Sale price 9Sc.
.Venise Lace Collars; regular price
$1.09,. Sale price $1.25.
Men's Natural "Wool Shirts and
Drawers; regular price 75c. Sale
price 59c.
. Men's and Boys' Fine Percale Shirts,
. -, with separate cuffs and stiff bos
om (advance styles). Sale price
50 cents.
- Men's Fancy Striped Hose; value 15c.
Sale price 10c. ' - . '
. One Lot of - FIN'E Corsets, all sizes,
but no two alike.) in long or short
- . effect; regular price 75e and $100.
-Special for bargain day 29c.
The Celebrated "Kabo" Corsets in all
'. the leading styles, including the
v : straight front; these Corsets are
' renowned for fit. fabric and finish.
.!-.' Bargain day $1.00.
The "Kabo" Bust Perfectors create a
superb figure; can be worn with or
. without Corsets. Ask to see them
at Corset Counter.
Women's Muslin Drawers, made of
' . extra heavy cotton cambrio; ruffle
" tucked and hemstitched. Bar
gain day 23c. . , .
.'Women's Heavy Muslin Gowns, yoke
v,made of . fine tucks and Hamburg
" ; lnsertings, trimmed . neck and
sleeves. ' Bargain day 49c.
lne lot of Children's Fine Dresses,
slightly mussed, made of Nain
. Book, trimmed with fine embroid
ery; regular price $1, $1.25, $1.49.
: Bargain day 02c. t .v.
. Fine Kersey and Melton Jackets, lined
' throughout, both long and short.
in' blue. taa. castor, brown ana
:, black, all sizes; value $10 and $12.
Special for bargain day, only $4.98
7&tking and Rainy Day. Skirts, made
f nlahj back material, deep facing
and several , rows of ' stitching
ground the-bottom; value $7.50.
-. pecial for bargain day $4.75.
Ik .1 .
That we are selling Ladies' Garments
equal to tailor made at the price of
ready made, and WE GIVE CREDIT.
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 hare been obliged
to lease an additional store on rhoenix
avenue In proof postive that we hava
gained the confidence of the ladies.
Come and see us. Courteous attend
ants will ho 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.
With the day should appear new
Hats and Bonnets.
We always look well to the n:'W
Thanksgiving Hat. as we want it to
meet the approval of the most fas
tidious Thanksgiving gathering wheth
er at home or the opera. Your inspec
tion is desired.
For the little folks Thanksgiving
mvs-? up a now Cap. Tarn O'Shunti-r.
Yrlvet or Silk Hat or Bonnet brings
smiles and bright faces around you.
Don't forget these ti::iely hints.
Ladies' Half Wool Underwear, reg
ular 75c quality, for to-day C9e.
Ladies' Fleece Lined Vests and
Pants, regular 50c quality, for to-day
Ladies' Flannelette House Wrappers,
all colors, in all sizes, and good full
length, regular 1.50 quality, for to
day OSc and $1.25.
have arrived. The feet can and should
be elegantly and stylishly dressed. We
are showing beautiful and durable foot
wear for the season.
Ladies. Men's and Children's Shoes
of the latest and most popular shapes
in al! the newest styles, every width
and form of toe, at prices which are
lower than usually charged for such
The Ccri. Boof arid SJce Co.,
&J 4 "T"' ' T-rr4:
' J ! V S f ,41
Shoe Distributors,
D, J Lucy u , E, P, Fitzgerald
What Our Shoes Will Do
They will give you comfort., They-will wear well. They
They give you up-to- date foot covering. They give you a
. standing la the com munity.
They Save
Our new Ladies' $1. 50 Shoes,
of a high priced Slice. . "
Boys' Shoes, at 51.25 and $1.50
Lucy & Fitzgerald,
- 1 16 State Street,
New London.
Business can't live long where de
ception is practiced. We have been
talking to the public 18 years.
A 1 ways giving good values for money
grown to be twice as large as a,ny
other furniture house in Waterbury.
Just now our BIG SALE is attrac
ting widespread attention. Customers
are coming from near and far to reap
the benefits of the truly wonderful
values we are offering.
A saving of 20 to 40 per cent cannot
be had very often, that is what we
offer during this sale.
People intending to furnish a home
will do well to jfct ouipl-ices before
purchasing elsewhere.
Oak Chamber Suits, with swell
fronts, golden finish, large mir
ror. $18.00
5 piece Parlor Suit, covered with
silk damask, $19.90
Good Ranges, $11.75
Dining Chairs, Cane Seat and
Brace Arm, 89c
Round Extension Tables, oak. $9.5
40 Sideboards, prices $9.00 up
Dinner Sets, $0.75 up
We carry the largest line of Iron Beds
in Waterbury.
Odd Dressers, $7.75
The low p rices we ask for Parlor
Stoves and Oil Heaters is the talk of
the city. Just take a peep at our dis
play. -
Six months' Credit at cash prices.
Eroadway, Kext Poll's Theater.
139 East Main St.
Herculine Malt
(Eg Ettile, $1.75 a Dozen,
Next Door to P, O.
Greater H.Y. Grocery Co
Will Sell This
Will Sell Wednesday,
This Week.
BOUND STEAK 10 and 12 lb
SIHLON STEAK 2 lb for 25c
Come to the leaders, for real
bargains. We always do just as
we advertise.
You Money.
all styles, have the features
'1 '
that wear well, i
83 Bank Street,
' si
Waterbury. . g i
jjf PURE
; , utc&dy for Use) n
I'"'-'- . 586 j
The Ziglatzki-Marks Co
Comfort in teeth is what you got
when you have your artitlcial plates
or bridgo work made by our skilled
and perfect methods. Every plate is
made to lit and gives perfect satisfac
tion. Gold Fillings. SI and up. (
Silver ami Cement, 50 cents.
Gold White Alloy. 75c and up.
My new anil painless method of ex
tracting teeth.
Dr. E. R. Patzold,
Fine Gold and Silver Fillings. Ocld
Crown and Bridge Work A SPECIAL
TY. Prices very moderate. Satisfac
tion guaranteed. Consultation in Eng
lish or German.
Waterbury, Ct.
The only place to buy Trimmed Hats
and Millinery Goods at half the price
of elsewhere is the
Wateiwy Bargain Mlillnsry.
We manufacture nil our Hats per
sonally and none of our competitors
can sell such tastily trimmed hats for
the money as you can get at
Freedman's Bargain MliUnery,
Make no mistake, remember the name
and number. Open Evenings.
One family hot:sj of" eight rooms,
with large lot, on Burton street, $22.
If you want, a well drilled, or your
old one has gone dry and you want it
deepened, we can do it for you, and do
it right.
104 BANK ST.
FLORAL, Funeral Dssips,
If you have occasion to need a floral
piece, and are undecided as to design
or priee, or wheie to get it, just re
member that we can help vou out nice
ly. You may depend absolutely on get
ting complete satisfaction and full val
ue for your money, whether much or
Try us and be convinced.
199 Bank Street.
Prlchard Building. Corner Grand St.
School and Office Supplies
Our Specialties. ,
Stationery of Every Description.-
Magazines, Sunday and
Daily Papers. We do
First Class Engrav
ing, at the
Waloibury Stationery Stora, ,
Henry A. Hayden,. Manager.
Is willing to save money when
he can. So here's a chance to
save on shoes.
We bought a lot of
" Men's Shoes
Tlint are made of. Satin Calf,
Leather Lined, , English ; Cap
toes, - with- heavy, soles. These
Shoos should be sold for $2.00,
but as we bought them under
price we offer them AT $1.48
a pair. Come In and look at
these Shoes, they are certainly .
- a good bargain;-;.. -
. 7L-T5 Bank St, Watprbury.
Lynch. Children Will Be Taken in
Charge By Friends.
The city court this morning was tha
scene of a very sad affair, the partition
ing of a family. Joseph McGinness
and Mrs Margaret Lynch were before
the court charged witii disorderly con
duct, to which they both pleaded not
guilty. Otticer Noonan and Truant
Officer Turley, who arrested McGin
ness testified to deplorable condition
of things existing in the Lvnch home.
The husband left the wife last July,
leaving four small children dependent
upon their mother for support. At
that time McGinness boarded with
the Lynches and it appeared that he
was a frequent caller there since them.
The suspicions of the neighborhood
were aroused that all was not right
in that house and yesterday morning
Officer Noonan's attention was called
to the place, with the result as already
stated. But it was not on this evi
dence alone that the case was brought
before the court; the eldest little girl
of the family, aged 8 years, told the
whole state of affairs to the prosecutor
and he told it hi court. McGinness
was fined $10 and costs and sentenced
to thirty days in jail. Sentence was
suspended in the woman's case for
one week in order to give her time to
distribute her 'children among her
relatives, whom it appears are anxious
that they should be taken from her.
If nt the end of a week tin- order of
the court has not been carried out the
court will interfere, pass Selitenco up
on the woman and make formal order
that the children shall be taken care
of in other ways. ' When Mrs Lynch
and her boy. 4 years old. who sat with
her in the dock heard the order of the
court they bnrst into tears and the
picture they presented was strinkinglv
Daniel Lynch was found guilty of
non-support and sentenced to sixty
days in jail. lie took an appeal and
a bond of .$200 was ordered that he
should pay his wife $0 a week pending
the hearing of the appjal. Lynch l::is
been working in Torrington for some
months, yesterday he came to town
and was arrested.
James Moran was fined $10 and
costs for putting his wife and
children out of the house last
evening. These people live in Water
ville. Constable Lunny. who made the
arrest, testiiied that lie has been re
peatedly called upon by Mrs Moran to
act as neacemaker.
Cow Ate Dyniialtc,
SAUCERTIES, N. Y., Nov. 21. An
drew McGr.ire, a deputy sheriff who lives
near this place, owns a cow that is fear
ed more than if stse were a roaring lion.
McGuiie ipilks her with his heart in his
thror.t way out in a field away from his
other cows, and neighbors shun the ani
mal, running away in panic when thoy
see her briudle colored sides. But it is
not the cow herself that has caused so
great n disturbance in the neighborhood.
She is as harmless as a kitten, but at
present she is trying to digest two 10
inch dynamite cartridges, and the shadow
of an impending earthquake follows her
General Lee In ISew York,
NEW YORK. Nov. 21. Major Gen
eral Fitz-Kugh Lee ha3 arrived at tlfis
port from Cuba on the Ward line steam
ship Morro Castle. He will stay at the
Grand hotel for three or four days. Aft
er reporting to his superiors in Washing
ton he will then proceed to Omaha and
take command of the department of the
Missouri, to which he has been assigned.
Was Captain 9Iu:ice)' Body.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. The iuquest
on the skeleton found in a swaup near
Eubylon, on Long Island. Monday, prov
ed that it was that of. Captain Jesse
Muncey, who disappeared Dec. 22, lo'J'J.
Papers found in a poe-ketboak establish
ed the identity. It js thought the captain,
who was 79 years old, wandered into the
Cbiuamen Steal Electricity.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. Charged with
stealing several thousand dollars' worth
of electric liht from the Edison Elec
tric Illuminating company, some of the
merchants and restaurant keepers of Chi
natown was brought to police court yes
terday. The police and lighting people
say that by an ingenious and simple de
vice the meters have been made to regis
ter only half of the electricity used. Even
the missionary meter of 1!J Mo'tt street,
carefully watched over by Dr. Lee Chaek
Hoy, a Chinese preacher and schoolteach
er, falsely registered the number of voits
and amperes consumed.
Eor.U's Majority Grows.
ST. JOHN'S, N. F., Nov. 21. Only
one legislative district has not yet de
clared the result of its poll during the
recent colonial general election. Yester
day official returns were received from
the Burgeo district,' showing another suc
cess for Mr. Bond, the premier. The de
lay in declaring the result was due to the
vmtinued stormy weather, which had
prevented a collection of the ballot boxes.
With one district yet to he heard from,
Mr. Bond's supporters in the hew house
of assembly will number 31 and Mr. Mu
rine's 4. : ' ' " ' ' "
1 Fslal !:ae Eptoiiira. i
i WASHINGTON;; Nov. 21.An ciplo
sioli in shaft No. l ot the Ellsworth Coal
.company at Ellsworth. Pa., yesterday
killed one man and seriously injured
three others. The explosion was caused
by fire damp.
Will be open'' for business
. Saturday, November 4tb. We
. will have all the very latest
. patterns In jewelry , and silver
ware, pretty diamond rings and
pins, watches of every make and
design, all the first .class move
nients; also a full line of the New
, England Watch Co's products at
prices that will please you.
' . V -:.:..: : '
.',V-': .. ;V . t
F. P. Becton & Go.
; 22" North Mil Street. '
Everybody wolcomv.j
General Do Wet Leads Boers Against
; the British. v
LONDON, Nov. 21. Dispatches from
South Africa report that a great liattle
is proceeding between the British forces
and the Boers under General Do Wet.
Lord liol.erts cablets the war o2ice that
the Boers attacked a British outpost at
Thabd N'Chu, in tho rich grain district
east of Bloemfoatem, In the Orange Riv
er Colony on Nov. IS and killed a British
officer and three men. They allowed a
prisoner to return to the British garrison
With a request for an ambulance.
Lord Huberts state that the Boers are
very netive in the southern part of the
Orauje Bivor Colony and have repeat
edly broken the railway and telegraph
lines near Edenbarg. He says the occu
pation of lilerksdorp by General Barton
is important, as it gristly hampers the
burghers in their operation.
Tho commander in chief also reports
that the Bouru hT ambushed a wagon
load of upulieB ud 13 men at Utrecht,
Natal. They afterward released the men,
four of whom were slightly wounded.
A dispatch from Cape Town says that
the transport Canada is being fitted up
preparatory to taking -Lord Roberts
homo. The commander in chief's de
parture has bein delayed owiug to the
illness of his daughter. Lord Roberts
telegraphed the Cape Town muuicipality
that he was stiil unable to name the dite
on which he would partake of their hos
pitality. The council has tendered a re
ception and banquet to the field marshal
before he leaves for England.
- PlEywrlsht lfoyt Deitd.
CIIAItLESTOWN, N. H., Nov. 21.
Charles II. Hoyt. the well known play
wright, died at his residence here at 7:15
o'clock last night of paresis, from which
he had been suffering for several months
past. Ever since his return to Charles
town, after his release from a private
asylum in Hartford by order of the court
early in August, it had been known by
his attendants and nearest friends that
his condition was serious and that there
was little or no chance for his recovery,
hut Mr. Hoyt had seemed hopeful of ulti
mate recovery. Previous to two weeks
aj;o there appeared to be a slight im
provement in his condition, although ho
had periods of depression. About two
weeks ago his appetite failed and he had
a bad turn, from which he only partially
recovered. Since that time he had been
unable to take any except liquid nourish
ment. President Angrcll' Opinion;
DETROIT. Nov. 21. President James
B. Angell of the University of Michigan,
ex-minister to China, in the course of an
address on China before the New Eng
land society of this city last night said
that he saw only three solutions to the
Chinese problem tir.-t, to depose the em
peror and place some one else in his
place, but who to replace him with Pres
ident Angell confessed his inability to
say; second, to partition China among the
powers, but Mr. Angeli said that this
would result in international strife, and
he sincerely Imped it would not happen;
third and to Mr. Angell the most feasible
solution of the problem, to keep the pres
ent emperor on the throne and depose
the empress dowager from all power. In
conclusion, Mr. Angell said he believed
the future of China rested on the suc
cessful introduction cf the Christian re
ligion into the country.
To Adopt Stronger Measures.
LONDON, Nov. 21. "At Inst," says
the Shanghai correspondent of The Morn
ing Post, wiring yesterday, "the allies in
Peking have resolved . upon stronger
measures to bring matters to a crisis.
They have asked the viceroy of Nankin
to state definitely his position toward the
Chinese court and the question of for
warding supplies." "It is credibly report
ed," says the Shanghai correspondent of
The Daily Telegraph, under yesterday's
date, "iLat the empress dj wager has tel
egraphed a secret decree warning all gov
ernors and viceroys to prepare for imme
diate war aaiust the alijes everywhere."
Indcpcxiueiiee Mine CSutteU.
VICTOR, Colo., Nov. 21. John Hays
Hammond arrived in the city yesterduy
morning and immediately began his ex
amination of Strait oil's Independence
mine. He remained underground until
noon. When asked if he admitted that
the mine had been gutted, he replied: "I
do. It is too early yet to make an esti
mate of the ore in sight, but I will have
a report ready in a few days which I
shall not withhold from the press. It is
necessary to restore eunudence. and this
can easily be done. This Indopendv'nce
matter will have a great effect on the
future disposal of European capital and
will decide whether any further Cripple
Creek enterprise is to be undertaken from
the other side of the water."
minister n In PliStn.lelphln.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21. Wu Ting
Fang, the Chinese mkiixter at Washing
ton, delivered an address last night he
roic the American Academy of Political
and Social Science.. Mr. Wu, wio has
made frequent trips to this city, but nev
er had seen the sights of the city, was
taken on a tour of observation by mem
bers of the academy. A visit wus made
to the University of Pennsylvania, tiie
League Island navy yard, Cramps' sh:p
yai'd, Standard Oil works and a number
of large industrial establishments. After
completing bio sightseeing tour the min
ister was the guest of Provost Charles C.
Harrison of the University of Pennsyl
vania. Senator Uarli Gains Strensrth.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 21. A quiet day was
passed by United States Senator' Davis,
his condition yesterday afternoon being
reported unchanged. At Senator Davis,'
home it was stated that tho physicians
had reported their patient as being
stronger than for the last two days. The
delirium, it is understood, continues, and
this is his worst symptom. The respira
tion is eight above normal and the tem
perature tlightly higher than Monday.
The pulse is exactly cs it was. Food and
a tonic were taken as usual and digested
without discomfort. This ability of the
stomach to receive and of the system to
assimilate notnishment is the one factor
upon which the sick statesman must rely
in his prolonged tight with disease.,
Sills Sill! to Close.
PATERSON, N. . J., Nov. 21. The
Pioneer Silk company, the oldest concern
in this city, with mills at Allentown, Pa.,
and in Paterson, will ask for the appoint
ment of a receiver to wind up its affairs
at both places. The concern has been
running down for some time, but will ba
able to pay off all its indebtedness. The
shutdown will throw 2,000 hands out of
I. nil . l - i i i . l. . l . i - '
worn. . xue hum wus louuueif uy me iuiu
John Ryle, the father of the silk industry
in America.
Rear Admiral Stembel Dead.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. Rear Admiral
Roger N. Stembel, retired, is dead from
pneumonia at the Fifth Avenue hotel. He
would have been 90 years old next month,
and with the exception of Thomas O.
Self ridge,, the elder, had niare years of
life and service than any, man in the list
of rear admirals. Bear Admiral Stembel
hnl n record of irallnnt service in the
civil war. He made his home in Wush
I Yngton, passing tho summer at Narrngan
I Xtt.iter, . - , . ' ' -
William Morgan of, 503 Washing
ton avenue, a caster in the employ of
Holmes, Booth & Hayden's company,
liietivith a slight but painful accident
tins morning. vVhile engaged in work,
he was struck in some manner in the
face by a large plank, thus receiving"
a deep cut in the cheek bone. Dr '
Russell dressed the wound, which re
quired four stitches.
Last Monday night at the parson
age of the Third Congregational
church a local chapter of the Daugh
ters of the Covenant was formed.
Nineteen young ladies signed the cove
nant, thus becoming active members
of the society, which promises to be
come a very nourishing one. The
object of the society is well expressed
m the following, which is a part of
the covenant, which each member
must sign: "I gladly enter into this
covenant of obedience that I will not
cease to make offerings of prayer,
time and money, to the end that the
daughters of sorrow in heathen lanus
may know the love of Jesus." Aside
from this work the society will work
for the benefit of the church and
local missionary work. Each mem
ber of the society is presented with
an aluminum copy of the covenant
for framing, also a pretty mite box,
the contents of which will be collect
ed periodically and will be contributed
to missionary work. The badge of the
society is a little sterling silver key
pin which every member votes to pro
cure and wear as a sign of their mem
bership. The officers of the society
are as follows: Mrs Charles E. Gran
ger, president: Miss Minnie Hunter,
secretary, and Miss Ethel Wood, tres-
Chemical Engine Tut the Blaze Out
Before Damage Was Done.
This morning an alarm was rung in
from box 21. corner of North Elm and
Kingsbury streets, calling the depart
ment to the residence of Anthony
Moore. Iti5 North Elm street, where
lire had broken out in a clothes closet.
The building is a large block, owned
by Blake Johnson, and occupied by
several families and with the right
kind of a start would make a confla
gration that it would be difficult to
handle. But it didn't amount to much,
though, and was got under control and
extinguished without the use of water,
the chemical engine doing the work in
line shape. Aside from the clothing
belonging to the family, which was
practically destroyed, the damage
amounted to nothing to speak of. It
attracted a big crowd and broke the
monotony of things for the time being
for the hands in the factories across
the way. some of whom live in the big
block aud came trooping around pre
pared to make a fight to save their be
longings in -ease the tire threatened to
wipe out the building.
Peculiar Booty Obtained by Thieves
at Berlin Brick Yards.
New Britain. Nov 21. A peculiar
case of theft was discovered yesterday
at the works of the Donnelly Brick Co
on the road to Berlin. The company
lias two engines, one in the brick de
partment and the other in the terra
cntta department. It was found that
thieves during the night had effected
an entrance to the engine rooms
through a window and by breaking
down a door. They then stripped the
engines of all the brass valves, cocks
and other brass parts, and the engines
cannot run until these parts are re
placed. Tower's brickyard was also visited
by the thieves. They took a quantitv
of brass there also, besides tools which
they found in th? blacksmith building.
There is no cine to the thiewes. Their
tracks were washe daway by the rain,
but -from investigations made yester
day it is thought two men took part
in the burghirv.
- On Thursday. December (5th. Mrs
Jeaunette Robinson Murphy, of New
York city, formerly of St Louis. Ky.
will appear at Leavenworth hall for
the Iseiielit of the Friendly league, in
l'.cr famous impersonation of "Negro
Slave Songs and Plantation Folk
Lore." Early in life this genuine
daughter of the South was fascinated
by the weird chants and crooning
lullabies of the negro race, and with
unusual facilities at her command she
set herself to the task of studying and
mastering the folk-songs and folk-lore
of those who hud once been slaves. The
arduous work was accompanied by
loving enthusiasm. She went among
the poor and lowly, and from field,
cabin and "Prayers House" toed from
the lips of the negroes the songs and
stories which she reproduces with re
markable realism. Exclusive critical
audiences have applauded loudly this
unapproachable entertainment. It .is
at once new. instructive and amusing.
She lias created her own field of effort,
in which she stands pre-eminent and
Walliugford, Nov 21 At the bor
ough election yesterday the democratic
ticket was elected by majorities rang
ing from 170 for warden down to 10i.
The only republicans elected were
William II. Newton, for burgess, aud
Charles D. Morris, for treasurer and
treasurer of water fund. A surprise
was sprung by the election of Wilbur
C. Northrop for borough- clerk over
Frary Hale. It was Northrop-'s third
nomination and flrst election, Hale hav
ing held the position for ten years past.
George E. Dickermau, a well known
hardware dealer, defeated his republi
can opponent, Horace Bot'sford, a con
tractor, for .warden by the vote of 711
to 535. In '04 the same parties ran for
office and Botsford won out.
.- Meriden. Nov 21. At the recent state
election, W. S. Fenn. one of the repub
lican candidates for representative
from the town of Meriden, was defeat
ed by seven votes according to the re
i . - . f --. , t - i
turns of the iovn inoderator. air
Fenn is thinking of contesting .the elec
tion of the democrat who was declared
elected, and yesterday his attorney
was at the state secretary's office look
ing up the records in contested elec
tion cases to obtain precedents which
will bo cited in- case of a contest. ,
East Hafti-pton, Nov 21.-KBakeP- L.
Siebert saw a pretty doe yesterday
morning while he was driving to Moo--dus.,
It crossed the road in front of
his cart just-sottth - o.f the E. Wi Dan-,
lels place, s A buck-iwitb a fine pair of
antlers Was - -seen yesterday feeding
near the "watering trough near the
Plains by William. Wall aad EUerx
Flood. - ' r-

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