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WATERBURY EVENING "DEMOCRAT; WEDNESDAY: NOVEMBER 28, 1900.
Theatrical .J Fraternal 823 C . . . ' "JACK AND THE BEANSTALK." The Thanksgiving eve attraction at Poll's to-night, the well known and al ways popular "Jack and tlie Bean- stalk," has always been a favorite here and.ought to draw out a large audience this evening. It is doubtful if any stage production has been accorded so much and such varying praise as has this. New York, Boston, Philadel phia and other cities have welcomed the splendor and acknowledged the rare achievements of individual per formers and of those employed in the mechanical department of this great production which comprises a perform ance of unusual brilliancy and con summate charm. A vast number of people are engaged in the presentation and the costuming and other adjuncts of the production are of an unusually georgeous character. Special stress is given to the assertion that the elec trical display surpasses anything here tofore seen upon the stage of this country. The very last scene is a blaze of electricity, the effect of which is dazzlingly beautiful. Among the principals iu the cast, one of the best tlie piece has ever engaged, are Ma belle Underwood, Helen Salinger, Mar garet Mills. George Gorman, Budd Ross, Theodore Lytle and Widiam Pull man. Prices are iio, 33, 50, 7o cents and $1. -" "THE HEART OF CniCAGO." The closing performance of "The Heart of Chicago" at the Jacques will be given this evening. Sensational to a high degree, and wonderfully real istic in its stage effects, the play is one of entertaining quality and is highly pleasing to lovers o melodrama. ''WHEN WE WERE TWENTY-ONE." William Morris and his brilliant band of players will hold the stage at Poll's to-morrow (Thanksgiving) al'ter- ''uoon and evening, wUh Henry V. Es monde's bpau'tif ul love comedy, "When iWe Were Twenty-one." When it is said that this is far and away the best play presented in Waterbury on a Thanks giving day it is stating a simple fact. Indeed, it is doubtful if any . prettier or more attractive comedy has ever been shown on the local stage, and the same praise is extended to the act ing. Mr Morris brings out all the tine points of the comedy quite as well as Nat Goodwin, who is playing ihe same role in the large cities, and the other j characters are assumed with a natur alness and finish that are the perfec tion of acting. The play has been pre sented here twice already this season, on both occasions winning unstinted praise from press and public. That it will draw large audiences to Poli's to morrow afternoon and evening seems assured, for it offers the best entertain ment ever provided in Waterbury on a Thanksgiving day. Prices are 23, 35. 50, 75 cents and $1. Orders for Beats will not be saved after C o'clock. ... BOWERY BURLESQUERS. --. Uu'rtjg and Seamon's Bowery Bur lesquers come to tlie Jacques the last half of the week, opening with a spe- . oial Thanksgiving matinee to-morrow. .,. -it is claimed for this company that it Ik on nf tht hrsfr thiit TTnrficr nnri Spn- mon have on "the road, and what that means will be understood when it is remembered that these are. the same managers who gave us "Aunt Han nab," "A Social Maid" and similar big .successes. The Burlesquers are very strong in comedy and local talent, and "with the novelties that are included in . the bill these features contribute ' to a - very attractive performance. As large ''houses are assured for both the mat inee and evening performances Thanksgiving day, it is advisable to ' secure tickets in "advance. Prices tire .. 15, 25, S3 and 50 cents. . . - "UNCLE TOM'S CABIN." Stetson's big production of "Uncle ETom's Cabin" Saturday afternoon and pvening at Poll's.- MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Winona lodge, D. of R. Toantiek tribe, IO. R. M. Mattatuck council, R. A. M. Court Fruitful Vine, F. of A. " Court Fruitful Vine, A. O. F. Mattatuck lodge. N. E. O. P. - Excelsior council, O. U.. A. M. Waterbury company, No 20, TJ. R. !K. P. Friendly league, cooking, embroid ery, glee. club. , COMING EVENTS. Jacques, Monday, Tuesday and Wed nesday, November 20-28 "Heart of jChicago." " - Jacques, Thursday, Friday and Sat urday, November 29-December I ''Bowery Burlesquers." . - City hall. Thanksgiving afternoon and evening, November 29 Brooklyn Athletic club dance. . . , Leayenworth nail, Thursday even ing, December 6 Mrs Jeanette Robin Bon Murphy in negro slave songs and plantation folk lore. Friendly league benefit. IN VARIOUS PLACES. ; The" Chinese have a leaning pagoda mt Ningpo. Russia i3 to levy a special tax to raise .revenue for the Red Cross work with in the empire. Vital statistics published recently in Norway show that about 7,000 inhabi tants of that cotiatry die annually from 'consumption. -! A Viennese seamstress gets only 15 cents tor hemstitching ten dozen hand kerchiefs, paying- for her own thread and light. , Seven dollars a month, with room and board, seems to be the highest sum ever paid to a waiter girl in German iotels and restaurants. The" cheapest postal, service in the (World is that of Japan, where for two ien about seven-tenths of a penny , 'letters are conveyed all over the em pire. A, ' ..-' ' . " ' The legislature of the state of Aguas Calientes, in Mexico, has passed law ' prohibiting Wll-figh ting. A movement is on foot to secure the passage of a similar law by other states of Mexico, It has been' decided bythe French freA'mentjthsit jfrbm-ow km-, their r officers 'shall be free" fo marry .women of their.choice, though dow-- -. Heretofore .this was. strictly "n. .'"An ' officer's1 '.bride, was ' tf it'r.ow that she possessed a SENATOR DAVIS DEAD .Long Illness Ends 'Fatally In ' , St. Paul. " .. " : ' A3 UNUSUALLY BRILLIANT CAREER. In the Army, nt -tlie Minnesota Bnr, as Governor, I'nlted States Sen ator ami Member of tlie Paris . Peace Commission. ST. PAUL, Novl C3. United States Senator Cushman Kellogg Davis, chair man of the committee on foreign relations of the senate, died at his home in this city at 0 o'clock last evening after an ill ness of two months. He had suffered greatly during his sickness and gradually sank away, being unconscious for sever al hours before death and. so far as known, suffered no pain. For more than a , week it had been known that the death of Senator Davis was certain to occur within a short time. Although the bulletins issued by Dr. Stone from day to day made no positive statement to this effect they nt ertheless gave the impression" that the case Was a hopeless one. However, the announce ment came as a profound shock to the friends and fellow townsmen of' the dis tinguished citizen, who had been hoping against hope. The senator's devoted wife, who has been in constant attendance up on his sickbed, had never lost hope. The senator, in his moments of lucidity, ex pressed a strong determination to recov er and within the past week told United States District Attorney Evans, who had been admitted to see him, that he was positive that he would soon be -nelL. On Sunday, Nov. 18, a serious change for the worse was noted. Previous to that the senator had been reported as having occasional periods of delirium. On that day these delirious spells became more marked, and since then the lucid in tervals have become less and less fre quent, until the senator was almost con stantly out of his mind. In his delirium he raved of his congressional work. Cushman Kellogg Davis was born in Henderson, Jefferson county, N. Y., June 10, 1838. In that year his parents mov ed to Waukesha, Wis., where his father farmed until 1S50. After attending tho common schools young Davis spent three years in Carroll college at AVaukesha preparing himself for the University of Michigan, from which he graduated in 1S57. During his boyhood he held for some time a position as telegraph op erator in what is now a suburb of Mil waukee. After his graduation he en tered the law office of Alexander W. Randall, afterward war governor of Wis consin. In 1800 Mr. Davis began the practice, of law and also took an active part in the campaign resulting in the election of Lincoln. Two' years later, war having come, he closed his law office to. enlist iu t! : volunteer army. He served for two years in the army of the Tennessee in Kentucky, Tennessee, Arkansas and Mississippi, part of the time on staff duty. When in 1S04 broken health com pelled his retirement, he was first lieu tenant of Company B, Twenty-eighth Wisconsin volunteer Infantry. Going to St. Paul, he formed a law partnership with his army chief, Gen eral W. A. Gorman, ex-goveruor of- Min nesota Territory. In 1S0S he was elected to the state legislature and two years later was appointed United States dis trict attorney, serving five years in that position. In 1873 by a majority of one vote he was nominated by the Republicans for governor and elected by -a majority of 5,490. The campaign issue was then new, being whether the state should con trol the charges of railroads. Governor Davis asserted this right, and such legis lation was enacted and enforced during his term of office. During a protracted senatorial contest at that session Gov ernor Davis was one of the candidates, but Chief Justice McMillan was finally elected. It was at this time that the great grasshopper plague devastated southwestern Minnesota, and Governor Davis raised over $100,000 in money be sides supplies for the victim of the plague. Governor Davis declined a renomina tion and resumed the practice of law. His successor, Governor Pillsbury, re tained him to argue in the United States supremo court the case of the state of Wisconsin against the city of Duluth and state of Minnesota! to restrain the open ing of the present Dulutk ship canal, through which all the commerce of that port now passes. Mr. Davis won the suit for Minnesota. "He continued in the practice of law until 18S7, also giving considerable attention to politics. In 1884 he headed the -Blaine delegation to Chicago, where he made one of the nom inating speeches for that candidate. During 1880 many of the state news papers advocated his election as United States senator, and when the legislature of 1887 met Senator McMillan withdrew as a candidate for re-election, and Mr. Davis received every vote. Senator Davis' first chairmanship in the senate was of the committee on pen sions, which he held throughout his first term. He was the author of the pension law of 1S00, which terminated the demands for excessive pension legislation and also satisfied the old soldiers. As a member of the committee on territories Senator Davis led the fight for the admission of the Dakotas to statehood, making his ' nrst ypeecn m tne senate on that subject. As a student and an authority on inter national law Senator Davis furnished briefs to President Harrison and Secre tary of State Blaine on the Chilean dis pute and the Bering sea controversy. His advocacy of the new locks at the Sault Ste. Marie ship canal carried to a .suc cessful result legislation the wisdom of which has since been amply demon strated. ; In 1893-C many friends' of the senator pressed - his name for the" presidential nomination, but -before the state- conven tion to name delegates met he withdrew, and McKinley delegates were sent from Minnesota. . t - - During the past four years ' Senator Davis' position as chairman of the for eign relations committee of' the senate and later as one of the Paris peace com missioners has kept him prominently be fore the public of all nations. He was re-elected without opposition in 1899 for his third term. . , Senator Davis has been twice married! His first wife was Miss Laura Bowman, and after she had secured a divorce from him he married, in 1S80, Miss Anna Mal colm Agnew. . , - RailroaA Greatly Damaged. :- WELLSVILLE, N. Y., Nov. 28. The damage done to the Buffalo and Susque hanna railroad tracks between here and Genesee, Pa.; during the recent flood is estimated at $8,000. No trains have run since Monday morning, and it will bo tomorrow morning before traffic is re sumed.' " ''- - - i Hlgbwdr Robbery Near Middlctown. i MIDDLETOWN. .N. Y.. Nov. 28. The police of this city are- searching for two men believed tone tramps who .as saulted and robbed, San ford Little near here. Little was ' rendered insensible from a blow and lay on the roadside two hours before he recovered and returned home. ,' ' : v ARMY REORGANIZATION. Secretary Root ana General 'Milci ; Submit Plans.', WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. A suboom mittee .of tho house military committee, consisting of Chairman. Hull and Repre sentatives, Browpwell, Capro and Mon dell, went into session yesterday with a draft of a bill representing .the ideas oi the secretary of war and with a copy ol a bill prepared by Lheutenant General Miles. Both' bills provide for art armj of about 100,000, men. The secretary's, though, is on an elastic basis, providing for a minimum of 50,000 men. General Miles recommends an effective fighting force of 70,730 men and 5.00S "noneombatants," to be organized into two army corps of six divisions, 18 brig ades and 54 regiments. In addition the president is to have "discretionary powei to enlist an auxiliary - force of 20,000 whenever in his 6-inion such a force is necessary. Chairman Hull, at the conclusion of the conference, said that the bill to be pre sented to congress would, in his opinion, very closely follow the lines of the Hull bill as offered at the last session. The maximum, he thought, would be 90,000 men, and taking into consideration the necessarv increase in the coast artillery defense the minimum would not be less than 5S.000 men. He thought there would be some changes in the provisions for the staff, as outlined ia Secretary Root's bill of last session. PREPARING FOR DEFENSE. Chinese Viceroys and Governor! Warned Arrest of Taan Planned. SHANGHAI. Nov. 28. It is reportec from Nankin that all the viceroys auc governors have been ordered to prepart to defend the coasts and rivers, whose se curity is important. It is asserted in Chinese quarters .usu ally well informed that a body of palace guards has started from Sian-fu for the purpose of arresting Prince Tuan, who is raising a bodyguard among the Mongol princes. - The governor of the province of Che kiang, yielding to consular pressure, has appointed a deputy. to negotiate with the British and American consuls as to terms of satisfaction for the Chu-chau-fu mas sacre. . It is rumored that,' with the view of getting him away from Sian-fu, General Tung Fu Hsiang has received orders to traverse the provinces of Shansi and Kau-su and parts of Mongolia to raise troops, but that he is not likely to obey. Stories of Chinese Crnelties. BERLIN, Nov. 28. Several papers print letters from German soldiers in China describing cruelties practiced by the Chinese upon white prisoners. It ap pears that the limbs of the German lieu tenant Friedriehs and of two Italians were severed one by one until the tor tured victims were dead. "Thus," says one of the letters, "every white prisoner is treated by the Chinese." Meanwhile official confirmation has arrived here of the report that Count von Waldersee has taken special steps to prevent any more letters of this nature being printed here. The field marshal has issued a general order threatening to punish severely the writers of letters containing war news whose recipients allow them to. be printed. Mslit Watchman Shot. COBLESKILL, N. Y. Nov. 28. Mat thew Wilson, night watchman in this village, was shot and instantly killed just before 2 o'clock yesterday morning by a supposed gang of burglars. Four men were seen coming down West Main street just preceding the shooting, i and it is supposed deceased came in contact with them at the corner of Main and Un ion streets, when he was shot down. Many shots were fired, the watchman's revolver being emptied, and plate glass windows across the street shattered by. shots evidently fired by the burglars. The fusillade aroused the people, and the night watchman was found lying face downward in front of M. D. Borst's store, dead, with four bullets in his body. The toolhouse of the Delaware and Hudson Railroad company had been broken open and certain tools taken. They were found near the scene of the murder. ocarcbin? Fop Burglars' Den. BINGHAMTON; N. Y.i Nov. 2S. The local police are searching for a den here abouts in which' is stored the booty of an organized gang of burglars whose many acts of depredation recently have stirred up the people of this city and vicinity. Joseph Sumraerville, aged 28, who hails from Buffalo and New York, was-cap-tured by the officers after: an exciting chase. The captive 'was suffering from a bullet wound on the side of his head believed to have been inflicted by - a Binghamton citizen whose home he had attempted to enter. A companion who was with Summerville escaped despite a storm of bullets sent after him by the officers. There Was No Accident. RICHMOND, Nov. 28. The Chesa peake and Ohio authorities furnish this statement: "The rumor reported in the press of yesterday that there had been on accident to a passenger train on the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad is totally without foundation in fact. No accident or injury whatever has happened to any passenger or employee. Traffic had been interrupted since Sunday night by reason of heavy rainstorms, causing landslides in the Alleghany mountains, where the work of double tracking the road is be ing done. Traffic was resumed at noon yesterday, ' and trains are now running on schedule time over the entire system." To Stop Free Transportation. CLEVELAND, Nov.-28 The culmi nation of ten years ot constant effort to discontinue all free transportation on the railroads appears to be approaching. The initial move was made some time ago by the Southwestern Passenger association, and it has been received with so much favor that a committee has been-appointed by the two trunk line associations and the Central Traffic association to canvass the situation in their territory. All re quests for passes have been pigeonholed until Deci 15. The plan is to place all favors upon the basis of 1 cent per mile. Legally Dead Man Gets a Verdict. PROVIDENCE, Nov. 28. Martin L. Mpwry, now serving a life sentence in the state prison for the murder of Mrs. Ab bie J. Reynolds in Burrillville, was n warded a verdict of $4,500 by a jury in the common pleas division'- of the su preme court in his suit against the ad ministrator of the ; estate of " Elisha Mathewson. Mowry; sued through an administrator, haying been declared -civilly dead, although he was permitted to appear in court and testify.; j . j' - . . ffondnras Seitlesi'Cla'ifm,'' J "-' WiBISOTON; . Ni.mThe 'state dep4ft$',jreeafred a (elegrim from WV" Godfrey Jinjter, Jjnjtjed States minister to Guatemala and H:wiaurast' saying that; he had received from the Honduras gov ern meat ,$10,OOQ. ia gold far. full payment oi, the claim, of thetnjted States for th,; killing of :Frank Pears pfrJPjJtsbhi-g' by Honduras soldier its' January; 1599"' ! f STOIIIA. -"'i Bears the Bignntnie of t The Kind You Have Always Bought TOM Plot to Blow Up Church Ir Which He ' Worshiped. IES SUSPECTS SOW UXDER ARRES1 AntUBrltUh Feeling In Cape Colon) Increased hy False Reports of . Barbarities A Grave .Situation. LONDON, Nov. 28. The war offic publishes the following dispatch f rorc Lord Roberts, dated Johannesburg, Nov " 2G: "As reports of a plot against my lift will probably reach you, I think yov should know the facts. It is my belie) that there was. a-plot in existence, and live Italians, four Greeks and a French man were arrested Nov. 16 and are now awaiting trial. Their intentions were tc explode a mine under St. Mary's church during the morning service, held at 11 o'clock, on Nov. 18." The Daily Mail publishes this morning the following alarmist dispatch from Cape Town: "The anti-British feeling in Cape Col ony is assuming dangerous proportions owing to false stories spread of British barbarity iu Orange River Colony and the Transvaal. Loyalists fear that th6 Dutch congress next week, will be tli6 signal for a rising, and they demand that martial law be proclaimed throughout the colony. "The situation is declared to bo graver than at any previous "period during the war.'.' , ; Referring editorially to its Cape Town advices, The Daily Mail adopts a most serious tone, asserting that the anti-British movement is accentuated by the with drawal of troops from Cape Colony and calling for vigorous action by the British government. TJie Paris correspondent of The Daily Mail wires that he had a conversation with Mr. Kruger yesterday and that the Boer statesman grew excited and vehe ment when the reporter hinted that Eng land would ignore all attempts to secure arbitration and would fight any combina tion of powers rather than give up the republics. "Mr. Kruger insisted." says the corre spondent, "that Mr. Chamberlain had signed The Hague convention and could not withdraw. He said that England had earned a just punishment and thai if there was a God she would be pun ished." - The Vienna correspondent of The Dai ly Chronicle says he hears that President Kruger has petitioned the powers for arbitration under The Hague convention, that two powers acceded to his request, but that all the others rejected the- peti tion. Jndurc's Safe Cracked. CLINTON, Ala., Nov. 28. A safe in the probate judge's office was blown open Sunday Highland about $400 and some papers were stolen. ' The explosion broke several windows in the courthouse and otherwise damaged the building. There is no clew. Bears the ) The Kind You Have Always Bought Signature of It Is Strange Why so many seeia to think they can not learn how to dance, although they are quite anxious, to know, and shine as their friends do in society. Take one of life's chances, and succeed you will, by beginning at the right acad emy where dancing is strictly taught by a permanently( established profes sional instructor and you will find that you can learn with ease and derive no little enjoyment. 12 lessons, $5 and' $0. PROF. BAILEY. 108 Bank Street. IVlr& JVI. A. Ogdeti, The Weil-Known , PSYCHIC AND PALMIST For the past . five years located at Bridgeport is permanently located at 327 North Main street Waterbury, second floor. , , You May Need For , -Cuts ' Burns v . Bruises Cramps Diarrhoea All Bowel Complaints It Is a Bare, Bate and quick remedy, ' There's ONLY ONE Perry Davis'. Two sizes, 25c. and 50c. UNION MADE If yon have been pay ing 85. OO for shoes, a trial of W. X.. Doug, las 83.50 shoes will convince you that they are just as good in every way and cost &1.SO less. Over 1,000,000 wearers. One pair of W.Li. Don. eias snoes nru poHitively out iweor two pairs ordinary 3.30 shoe We are tho larroRt mnkf-rn nrul retail ers of men's W3.50 shoes in the world. . AVe make and sell more IS3.50 shoes than any other two 'manufacturers in the U.S. The reason more W. L. Douglas $3,50 " shoes are sold than any 'other make is because they are the best that can be' made. They fit like custom made shoes. ' ' Thestyle is. the best and always up to date. BEST 3.50 SHOE WA C(-l .1 i f .-IT.! f Cl tory to wearer through our 61 stores in the large cities. The extra middleman's profits that others have to charge we add to the qual ity, and give to the wearers of W. L. leucine 83.60 shoes. best; $3.50,; SHOE The ; is known everywhere- throughout ithe" : iwas-ld; :They havfe to 'givte better satis-j faotisn. than other makes, becauBe the t ' standard had'-always been placed so high. " that ahe wearens ; expect more fori their - money than, they can get elsewhere. WATERBURY STORE, 83 BANK STREET ts fa a i cm nr&r aj x. M EYELETS .... . . - -MM V 73 sSBtjnR. "-n i-tt-- n iiTrriawraal lire 49-53 i.i pecia -Ten Melton and Kersey Jackets with velvet and notch , collar, well made and stylish, a $G garment, at $2.98. . , . . ... . 50 fine Kersey Jackets with storm or notch collar, well lined with lio maine lininir, all silk stitched, flare euffIatest tailor cut and make, colors tan, castor, navy, royal, brown, gar net and black, ?9 garment, .f4.J8. 25 extra handsome Kersey Jackets, best guaranteed satin lining, storm or notch collar, also velvet, colors tans, castor, brown, garnet, navy, royal, best tailoring, $12 garment, at 8.9S. 'Extra heavy- Boucle Jacket?, with velvet collar, splendid garment, best satin quaranteed lining, ,fl2 article, at $7.i8. - 20 2.")-iuch Auto and Box Coats in tan, castor and black Kersey, extra swell garment, finest satin lining, guaranteed, $15 article, at $0.98. Kongh Beaver Auto Coals, lots of style, the handsomest garment yet shown, $14. ladies' and Children's. Golf Capes, both plain and plaid backs.' also very genteel effects iu plain black and bou cle, handsomely strapped, ranging from $3.98 to $18. s Gloak and Suit D i SURPRISE TO LADIES. Electric Seal Jackets for $20,00 to $25.00, BECAUSE OUR FURRIERS ARE NOT ON, STRIKE, BUT EVER READY TO MAKE YOUK OLD FUR GARMENTS INTO THE LATEST FASHIONS. WE 'WILL MAKE YOU A LATEST STYLE JACKET FROM YOUR OLD CAPE, TO LOOK AS GOOD AS NEW. WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC RAW AND FINISHED FURS. CALL AND INVESTIGATE OUR LARGE ASSORTMENT OF CAPES, SCARFS, COLLARETTES AND ANIMALS. DON'S? MISS THE PLACE. ' ' New England Fur la 118 5outh OPPOSITE SCOVILL STREET. - Gettysburg, CITY HALL, NOV 2G-27, 1000. 300 beautiful Stereopticon Views, many of them taken during the battle or soon thereafter by government pho tographers. Gettysburg is pictured as it was in 1SC3 and as it is to-day, after an expenditure of over four millions of dollars by the states and by the na tional government. The battle will be described by the renowned guide and lecturer, L. Sv. Minnigh, who has made 'that great struggle his life's study and who as' a battlefield guide and lecturer Is unequaled.' Admission 25c, gallery 35c. Tickets at Cone's drug store. 11-19-S CONCERT AND SOCIABLE GIVEN BY THE BROOKLYN - ATHLETIC - CLUB Thanksgiving Afternoon and Evening. Admission .' - -. - 25 Cents Each Person. Ladies Free in Alternoon. Thanksgiving Foot Ball Game All Y. M. C. A. Team vs Storrs Agricultural College. , ATHLETIC FIELD. Game Called at 2:30 p. m. Sharp. cAtahbb of the NOSE, THROAT, LUNGS. GUARANTEE CIJRE. Blood Poison, Chronic Sores, Ulcers, Skin Diseases Permanently Cured. DR. SARGOQD, Office Hours: 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. daily. 90 NORTH JiiAIN STREET. Is the Only ' Gfinnine all . Chemical Ex tinguisher: on the Market. Sold Under an Absolute Guarantee. THE MONARCH FIRE APPLIANCE CO., OF NEW YORK. (Incorporated. Capital Stock $500,000.) Originators and Sole Owners. OVER HALF A MILLION IN USE. . Adopted by the U. S, Government, Standard Oil Co, Western Union, Pos tal Telegraph Co, Leading Telephone and Electric Companies of the country, Paris Exposition, Pan-American Ex hibition, and many of the largest man ufactviring concerns in the world. ' ; Beware of imitations, sold"by parties nvhO have''no confidence in what thV sell; nnd'DARE XOT give k- PUBLIC EXHIBITION' KILFYRE 'IS SOLD ON 'ITS MERIT."'' ' ' ' : .. KILFYRE' cari be nsed-J. any otiev N6 mechanism to 'get but- of brder, catt not freeze ot corrqde. and t. GOOD TILL USED; 'SOLD ' UNDER ABSO LUTE GUARANTEE. -S r- ' ' For particulars address i CONNECTICUT STATE AGENCY, ' i - 58 Center St, Waterbury; Ct, or ; C. B. FOWLER, Rep, . ' New Haven County, 305 WTolcott St Telephone 171-12. , - - South Alain Street. j . :- . . 77? nk FOR TUES DAY AND W EDNESDAY. Children's Capes and Coats, also Box Coats, , received this week. If contemplating a purchase for yourself or little girl it 'will pay you to inspect our stock. Ber in mind every gar ment is STRICTLY NEW, THIS SEA SOX'S PURCHASE. Not one old one in the lot. 25 stylish Tailor Made Suits to be SOLD AT A SACRIFICE, worth from $12 to $20, your choice at $10.9S. Lots of -stylish Shirt Waists just re ceived iu old rose, pink, navy, royal. Hunter's green, gray, etc. Styles con fined to us. Fine Dress Goods Remnants Goes Enthusiastically on. TIIIXK OF it: 3,000 yards of new. fine goods, at one-third to one-half what the goods cost or are worth. A grand opportunity to purchase WAIST PATTERNS. SKIRT rAT TERNS. DRESS PATTERNS. Also quantities suitable for children's wear at half what you usually pay. Don't wait until-tbey are all gone, but come in or send your friend.. It is the greatest money saving opportunity nufacfurer Main Street, - - - - - W;ATERBTTRY, CONN. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE. MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNES DAY, NOV 2G, 27, 28. Matinees Tuesday and Wednesday. Lincoln J. Carter's Big Production, The Heart of Chicaj A Marvelous Spectacular Success! Introducing the Marvelous Approach ing Train. Prices 15, 25, 35, 50 ?ents. Matiuees 10 and 20 cents. Sale of seats Satur day, November 24. pOLPS THEATER. WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOV 28. Farewell Visit of the Superb Extrava ganza, Jack and the Beanstalk. With all the original Scenic, Mechani cal and Electric Effects. A HOST OF NEW NOVELTIES. Prices 25e, 35c, 50c, 75c, $1. Sale of seats Tuesday, Nov 27. OOLl'S THEATER. THANKSGIVING DAY, NOV 29. (Matinee and Night.) Second Special Return Engagement of WILLIAM MORRIS In the Beautiful Love Comedy, MM We Were 21. Trices 25, 35, 50, 75 cents, $1. Sale of seats Wednesdiiy, November 28. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE THURSDAY," FRIDAY ASD SATUR DAY, NOV 29, 30, Dec 1. ..- v (Matyiees Every Day. Hurtig and Seamon Present the In a Fine Double Bill of Extravaganza. Prices: 15. 25. 35, 50 cents; mati nees, 10 and 20 cents. Regular even ing prices for Thanksgiving matinee. Polo-Auditorium WATERBURY -vs SPRINGFIELD. A ; a; ". Wednesday,, .November 28, AVATEKBURY, vs IIa'rTMORD.. i ' "Friday, November 30, !f A. C, NORTHROP & CO. s 27 and 20 Canal St, Waterbuy, , - . r .Manufacturers of,, j PINE PAPER BOXES. - DEALERS IN PAPEU ATHU XWINB, Bowerv BuriesQuers . 'hi Go. sgiving Sale epa r t m o t . of the year. Teu dozen Fine Percale Shirts with attached collars and cuffs; neat, stylish patterns; sizes 14 and 14 only; worth 75c. At 29 cents." 50 dozen Handsome Percale and Madras Shirts, without collars, with separate pair cuffs; 75c goods. At 50 cents. , Heavy Blue Flannel Outside Shirts, both double and single breasted. $1.00. Better quality, $1.50, $2 and $2.50. Heavy Cardigan Jackets, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50. . Men's Fine Neckwear, all new and stylish. Tecks. Four-in-Hands, Imper- 1.11?. (."fills. The best line of T'nderwear ever shown in this city: ten styles. Camel's n.lir. Fleecy Lined. Scotch Wool. Fan cy Fleecy Tan and Royal Blue, Double and Single Breasted, Double and Sin gle Seated Drawers, at 50 cents. Heavy Double and Single Breasted Camel's Hair. Scotch AVooI. Fine Aus tralian Wool, all best uiakes, including Scarlets. $1 and $1.25. Notwithstanding a constant rising market, at lowest prices this class ol goods have ever been sold. GAS TO BURN FOR ALL PURPOSE3 GAS ENGINES, any desired power. GAS STOVES, for cooking or heat ing. GAS BURNERS, all approved kinds. All most cheerfully shown, and all information and estimates cheerfully imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement Go 150 Grand Street. If this sort of thing Is -U-hat you want you know where to get it. But if you want cleanliness, carefulness and correctness, turn your laundry over to us. There's no better work done in the country than we do. Let us prove it to you. Branch office, 07 Grand street. Davis' Steam Laundry 17 CANAL STREET. . Branch Office, 67 Grand St. BLUE FISH 10 Cents lb. ' BLUE FISH, 10c a pound SEA TROUT, 8o a pound Long Island Clams and Scallops and a Large Variety of Other Kinds of Fish. Corner of South Main and Union Sts. City Fish Market. . Cor. North Main and North Elm Sts. On Waterville street, a beautiful res idence embracing all the artistic and modern improvements which suggest ease and comfort, and that place on Ri'dgewood street with its tasty and highly embellished front facing'- the warming smiles of the southern sun, will bring happiness to its possessor. D- H TIERNEY, " Real Estate. Fire and Plate Glass Insurance, and Bonds and Surety given; 1C7 Bank street. Short fipa TrinR of two to five days' duration, are offered by the Old Dominion ; Line " to . Norfolk, Va. -Old Point Comfdri, V. Richmond, Va, 5 Washington, D.O. Steamers sail daily except Sunday froin Pier . 20, .North, ltiver, foot of Beach street, New York. Tickets, including meals .and state room accommodations, $13.00. and up wards. . For full Information apply .to j old doivRnion S. S, COriPANY .' SI Beach, Street, New York, N. T. ' H. B. Walker, Traf. Mgr.' ' fi' . J. J. Brown. G. P. Aj anything you invent or improve; also Ret. CAVEA1. TRADE-MARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN : PROTECTION. Bend model, sketch, or ohoto. 1 i B,Mtn----M 1 ..; . Dfimf tlM DATtMTQ free, koahj. UUWn VII lUILilluiee Deore patent. , "Write to 1 Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, DC. Mimvmvnvtvmvnvw