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WATEKBTJEY -'.-EVENING' DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1902.
Oiirrau Dry Goofls Co FRIDAY, As usual, is usolioepors' Day ii If you have anything to buy for the house read this adv. and profit by it thousands do so weekly. , . - BASEMENT DEPARTMENT. . ' 8 to 16 a. in. 9 bars U. S. Mail Soap, Friday 25c All day 4 dozen Clothespins, Fri day ' : 5o T FANCY CHINA. All the new things in this" line can alwavs be found here and at prices that 'are much lower than the same goods can be had elsewhere. Friday s specials are: 75c three-piece Tea Sets, Friday 40c each u ami Ttrnsh Travs. Frl- , ,nxr 25c each 50e Sugar and. Cream Sets, two pieces, Friday N . 25c each 00c Salad Bowls, Friday 25c each 75c Cracker Jars. Friday 49c each 50c Cake Plates, Friday 25c each 7oc vases- Friday eavu 50c Cake Plates, Friday 25c each 75c Condensed Milk Jars, Friday . , . . .. 49c each SOc Cracker Jars, Friday 25c each 75c Celery Trays, Friday 49c each China Cups and' Saucers, Friday - :.M 10c each ; LAMPS. We have a very complete line of Lamps and marked a't popular prices. Decorated Lamps, complete, Fri ' day 75c Decorated Lamps, complete, Fri day - 98c Decorated Lamps complete, Fri- aay v Decorated Lamps, complete, Fri day ." . $1.75 Decorated Lamps, complete, Fri ' day $-.19 Decorated Lamps, complete, Frl- P dav $2.93 TIN AND ENAMELED WARE. Sauce Kettles, worth 25c, Friday 29c each Sauce Kettles, worth 19c, Friday . 10c each Sauce Kettles, worth 30c, Friday . 19c 'each Double Boilers, worth 49c, Friday . , . . 1 39e each Wash Basins, worth 25c, Friday 21c each Blue and White Cups, worth 15c, f: Friday each Tin Dish Pans, worth 15c, Friday 4 10c each Tin Sauce Pans," worth 25c, Fri day 10c each Tin hinnM-s. worth 10c Fridav 8c each DINNER AND TOILET "WARE. 112 piece Dinner Sets, worth $15, Friday- ' $10.9S 130 piece Dinner sets, worm Friday - $s-9a 10 piece Toilet Sets, worth $2.25, Friday $1.G9 set 10 piece Toilet Sets, worth ;$3.98, Friday ' - .' $3.49 set FRUIT JARS, JELLY GLASSES, ETC Mason Pints, Friday .-. COc doz Mason Quarts, Friday 70c doz Lightning Quarts, Friday $1.10 doz Jelly Glasses, tiu top,, Friday 30c doz Mason Jar Caps. Friday 25c doz Lightning Rings, Friday 10c doz LITTLE NEEDS. - Stove Clay, Friday 15c Potash, Friday . 7c Sun Polish, Friday be Scouring Soap, Friday - 5c Cake Spoons, Friday Cc Bird Food. Friday 6e Lime, Friday 8c Roach Food, Friday 10c Sink Brushes wire, Friday . 7c -lachine Oil, Friday 5c Wooden Spoons. Friday 3c Ammonia, Friday 7c liluing, Friday 5c Washing Pewder, Friday 4c Toilet Paper, 4 packages, Frh!iy 10c Clothes Line Supporters, Friday ' - Ge , AFTERNOON SPECIAL 2 to 6 p. m. Decorated Cups and ; Saucers, worth 10c, Friday - Cc FURNITURE DEPARTMENT. ( Before going to housekeeping call and examine our extensive line of Fur niture. This fall we are handling the 2ii:rliest grade of Chamber Suits, -Parlor Suits, Buffets, Dining Tables, Rock evs, Chioffniers and .Couches, and at vnices which cannot be equaled: - ' : 25 Chamber Suits, to-morrow $20.00 ? 37.50 oak Suits, polished with roll top, " $30.00 P 10 golden quartered oak Suits, $32.00 i; 50 massive Suits, pattern shaped mirror, $40.00 ; i;5 large roll top Suits, first quali ty, . $55.00 tDu Chamber Suits, the finest shown in the city, special to-morrow $75.00 4:5 five piece Parlor Suits, to-morrow ' " $45.00 . " ) Parlor Suits, upholstered in verona, to-morrow 40.00 ; iO Suits, finest grade tapestry and polished frame, to-morrow $35.00 : it;. 50 Sideboards, large mirror and 1 nicely finished, to-morrow .$12.50 i-29 Sideboards, swell front and nieelv carved, $1G.50 : 5 polished Sideboards, ' $20.00 ; ) quartered Oak Boards, piano ' Unlsh, "' - $25.00 ; Buffet8, quartered oak and col onial designs, to-morrow $25.00 i Dining Tables; polished top and leaves, .. . $4.50 '-;.) Tables, with turned legs and carved stretcher, ' $G.OO M0 Claw feet Tables, . $7.50 rio g o1 J en quartered oak Tables, p;;ino polished aud massive legs. $11.5-0 ,M red cstal Tables, all quartered ; $15.00 i:-(krx, upliolsjered seats and - '-L.'d, - $2.75 ,':'.y polished Rockers, $3.50 Mu mahoirony inlaid Rockers. ' . -"-if a scats, ;,.-- $5.00 n a-ive oak Rockers, $7.00 - '.-; .rorci mahogany Rock- - $9.00 : ' ' : -: l-rt with five drawers -'. 1 $4.50 1 , Lrs, with swinging mir ; $G.50 .jlvi-j with larrre oval s 11.00 . ) Watch this PAVING SEES ABROAD. FOR ANNOUNCEMENT OF OPENING' "OF Lien's and soys' Outfitters A. F7. COWLES. o?tnm OF WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, . AND FRIDAY, OCT 1, 2 AND 3. Our Pattern Hats are the choicest and mest select styles we ever exhib ited, both foreigp and those from our woric rooms. It will pay 3-ou to see our Hats be fore buying. 53-55 CENTER STREET. K. Dougherty HOSIERY. Children's extra heavy, wide ribbed, fast black Hose, double knees, heel and toe, regular 19c quality, at ? 12y3c Children's ribbed Hose, fast black, double heel, toe and knee, ,12c quality, at ' 10c Ladies' fast black Hose, double sole, at 10c We also have a fine line of ladies' and gents' 25c and 50c Hose. K Dougherty, l4 South Main st. Look at Those 20O Artistic Pictures just re ceived. Costs nothing to see them. P.PoIlak & Co. 145 Bank Street. Dr. Ryder Now permanently located at 141 Bank street, over Pol Iak's stoie... In the Faca of High Prices , For almost everything, we will paint your house and paint it well for a price that you will admit is as low as first-class workmanship and materials will permit. MLet us estimate. What ever is strlish in Paper Hangings or decorative fabrics you will find here at most reasonable prices. Waterbury Decorating Go, 241 NORTH MAIN ST. ' $L05for70c Saturday we will sell:. . 3 bottles California Tort, 3 bottles California Sherry, 3 bottles California Angelica, Three of any kind or one of each kind same price, l70c. You can't get it Friday or Monday- Saturday only. SE00ELYN BKISTS '. -THE- -Voodrnff Grocery Co. WE WILL SELL' THIS WEEK Norka Malted Oats, 2 packages for 2 c Union Oats, r; lb pkg,. each containing cup and sau cer or plate for 2$c Shredded Wheat Biscuit, per pkg., iic Quaker Oats, per pkg., iOc Greater N. Y; Grocery Go l ISO E VST MAIN STREET. Telephone. 123-12.' P. S.Our store will close Wednes day, October 1, at G p. m., till Friday, October 3. Wood raving Was AVhat Attracted John O'Neill's Attention. The city government should extern! an invitation to John O'Neill to attuud a joint session of all the boards some evening and give a sliort talk regard ing road making In Europe. Mr. O'Neill picked up a good deal relative to municipal matter during his trip Abroad, but probably nothing interest ed him more than the system of road- making in France.: Most of the prin cipal streets are payed with wood and. in places where other material had been put down, ' such as granite di mension blocks, vitrified bricks, sheet and block asphaltj it is being torn up and thrown in the dump. ; The wood pavement " is made, of two tiers of blocks, each about six inches high and Mr. O'Neill says it makes the handsom est road bed he ever witnessed. When It has been decided that public neces sity and convenience require that a stret be paved with this kind of ma terial a bed of cement is laid. This(is covered by a cushion of " sand. Then the first tier of wood is laid, each piece standing on end. Tlie pavers ; use a long, thin strip of wood which they place between the rows and remove when they get to the end, thus leaving space of a quarter of an Inch or so between the blocks. After a patch of the street has been treated in this manner men come alohg with cement mixed With other ingredients until it resembles cream and powr this over the blocks. Then they rub It in with brushes and keep at it until every space between the blocks is filled with this composition. Then another cushion of sand is , ap plied and the second tier of wood is put down and the process of filling the spaces with cement is gone over again just as in the case of the first one. The next move is to give it a coat of fine, dry sand. Then it is closed for. a few days, after which it is swept clean and opened to public travel and is good for at least ten years Without any "expense to' the municipality except the cost of sweeping now and " then. , At the end of ten or twelve years the top tier is removed and sold to dealers, who con vert it Into paper and another is put down Instead. Mr. O'Neill says that a dump cart rolls over a street construct ed of this kind of material without a jolt and that he thinks it the neatest and most desirable road that has come iviider his notice. "I sat, for hours," said Mr. O'Neill," looking at the work men putting down the wood blocks and was amazed at the rapidity with, which they handled them. Talk about a la,ther handling nails, a cobbler driving pegs or a pigeon picking up wheat but none of them is in it at the busi ness with one of these pavers." , ' , WfiV Cafcfi Cold? When $1.25 Will pay for a Gas Heater. . The United Gas Improvement Co. Leavenwarth and Center Streets. . COAL, $6 PER TON ; Would be considered . cheap, but nothing compared to our " STAR LINE - of MEN'S $2 SHOES in twelve different Styles, See ... them in pur window. ' , Holczes Standard. Shoe House, 199 SOUTH MAIN STREET," OPPOSITE GRAND STREET. FURNISH FOUR ROOMS Kitchen, Dining Room, Chamber and Parlor for We have the largest line of Iron Betfs in the city, from $6.7 up, including springs. Ask to see our $3 5; ; Dining Room .outfit Side board, Table 'and Chairs. , CASH OR CREDIT, IcMGD SciQ Zl I 2 :TnA!!G3 I SHO Grand Street The Junior St ' Thomas Cadets' football team will meet for practice at 7 o'clock this evening. Every mem ber that desires to retain his position on tke team should attend. Tliere will be an anniversary high mass of , requiem at St Patrick ti church on . Saturday morning at 7 udocK ior tne repose of . the soul of the late Michael McNamara. There will be a meeting nf the si- Patrick parish fair committee to-mor row nigm at o o ciock in the Lyceum. Judging from the torenaratlons which are being mado It will be the best fair ever given oy sst Patrick's parish. The storm water drainaare svRtem on Ben Mohr at the tinner end of nflnk street has been completed and is no"w in good working shape. It has re ceived a hard test during the past week or two and it stood the test. well. Commissioner D. J. Mahaney of the ooaru or public works says that he is more than pleased with the manner in which it worked during the past week The following officers were elected at the annual meeting of the Ladies' Aid society of the : Third Congregat tional church which was held at the Third church yesterday afternoon: Mrs Nathan Reed, president; Mrs Newton ' Ilein, vice-president; Mrs William White, secretary; Mrs Sam uel W. Chapman, treasurer. Plans were discussed for suppers and enter tain mehts during the winter months and for the annual fair. . -Attorney Porter L. Wood ex-collector of the Town Plot school district, who is accused - by some of his op ponents with keeping money which belonged to the district, says that he has no doubt that he will be able to explain everything .satisfactorily to the members of the committee, which was appointed to confer with him the famous meeting of the electors of the district last Tuesday night. He says that all three are fair minded men and want to see justice done to all. He further states that when the report is completed there will be some startling disclosures that will open the eyes of some person. Ex-Committee-man. Hans Rasmussenj did not feel at all pleased with the action taken, by the meeting the other night and is reported as having stated after the stormy session that he had attended his last meeting of the Town Plot school district. GUARANTEED Fitzpatrick's Corn Cure ig guaran teed to remove every corn on any part of any foot; 10c per box. Fitzpat rick's Pharmacy, East Main and wall streets. Telephone G3-4. Wanted ! 10 cords of seasoned Hickory Wood at SALVATION ARMY WOODYAHD. 212 Meadow St." Telephone 405-5. CAPT B. A. RICHARDSON. Manager Our; Wall. Paper Is being rapidly reduced at HALF PRICE Come nofa and get new Wall Paper for less than it is worth. !" ,. ' .'-'':'''''',( : '"'-C'-': - '.' .y ,.v, We move to 110-112-114 South Main street, Nov, 1. The Ziglatzki-Marks Co 49 Center St It YOU IN GETTING SHOES FOR GIRLS that will stand hard wear we want you to come and try our Box Calf School Shoes They're the best shoes on earth for wear. The leather is very strong and tough and they're made of solid leather throughout. They cost Sizes 5 to 8 ..' . . 756 Sizes Xyz to 11 98c Sizes liya to 2 .......... $1.25 J, G, JACKLE& SOUS, 73-75 Ml Street. PASTMASTER NAMED. Washington, Oct. 2.W. P. Went worth was today appointed postmaster at Knox Center, Mo. ATTHE AUDITORIUM Furniture - Bargains Entire Stock must be closed out during Oc tober. Everything reduced.- : : : : : ? 6.50 Steel Cribs now 4.88 8.50 Steel Cribs now ...... ;&12 10.50 Steel Cribs now 7.88 11.25 Glass Door Book Case now .................... . 8.44 25.00 Glass Door Book Case now ..................... 18.75 18.00 Golden Oak Desk now.13.50 25.00 Folding Bed now ..... 18;75 40.0Q Folding Bed now ..... 30.00 10.00 Chiffonier now 7.50 15.00 Chiffonier now ....... 11.25 12.50 Chiffonier now 9.38 3.50 Iron Beds now ......... 2.G2 - 7.50 Iron Beds now ........ 5.88 30.00 Sideboards now ....... 22.50 20.00 Sideboards now ...... 15.00 CO.OO Sideboards now ...... 45.00 G.50 Morris Chairs now ..... 4.88 10.00 Morris Chairs now .... 7.50 40 COUCHES TO CLOSE OUT. $G0.0O Parlor Suits now .,...$45.00 12.00 Hall Racks now .. 9.00 18.00 China Closets now .... 13.50 Ths Hampson-Selhw- Furnihre Co. October is the last month till the new building is ready. . Make your selec tions early, - m World To produce a better wearing shoe for the money than our Abso lutely Solid, Absolutely Hon est One Piece Shoe for Boys No cut off vamps, no shoddy. No substitute for leather, no attempt to deceive you. Sizes 11 to 2, $1.25 Sizes 2i to 5, $1.48. . Try ttaem ULLEII i BMDLEY CO., 52 Bank Street, ABOUT THOSE TURNOUTS. , Trolley Company Paid $2,000 for- One Turnout on Former Occasion. Mayor IvildtiflP ami tht lie works and board of aldermen are inspecting the Wigwam reservoir to day. Before leaving the mayor talked with a representative of this paper regarding the rumor that an under standing had been reached Iwtiroen the trolley company' and the city whereby the difference over the cost of turnouts was to be adjusted on pay ment or $1,000 for each turnout in stead of a $2,000. The mayor denied that he had any. knowledge of such an arrangement and added: "I wish to state that the trolley com pany paid the entire expense of paving along the line of Its turnout on North Main street, between Hill and North streets, from curb to curb, ana did 11 voluntarily. This cost them $2,000! and Imposing a condition for each of ,the other two turnouts the city thought it could not be considered a hardship to fix the price at what the company had agreed to pay for the other of its own volition. I hope those who consider the condition im posed by the city will take this matter Into consideration before passing an opinion on the question. They paid $2,000 for one of their own free will and now they object to paying a cent for the others aad have taken the mat ter Into the courts.' - In answer to a question as to how the trolley service In WTaterbury com pared with that ho had noticed in other cities, his honor said "that no city the size pf Waterbury that he had any knowledge of had such poor trolley service. ; Why," he continued,4 if cities out west had to contend with such an imposition as is forced upon us here there would be a riot. A fifteen minute schedule Jn one of the most progressive cities in "' the couu-try!";y-':-,-; y1,; 'yy'fi .S'iy'-'vV Mayor Kilduff was stirred up over this mattefand no doubt would have said a great deal, more If it hadn't been so near train'tlme. STATE CHARITIES, t Various Institutions Visited and Inspected- by Commissioners. Hartford, Oct? 2. The regular monthly meeting f the state board of charities washeld yesterday morning at its office in the capitol. In the ab sence In Europe, of the president, II. H. Brldgman of Norfolk, George F. Spencer of Deep River was appointed chairman of the meeting. Dr Edwin A. Down of Hartford reported visits to the New , Haven County home and to the New Haven County Jail. Miss Mary Hall of Harford reported visits to the state prison . and to the State Hosjpital for the Insane to see certain inmates; also attendance at the annual meeting of the Litchfield county Home for Children, and a visit to the Winsted hospital. Miss Hall reported further visits to the following towns to- inspect the ; almshouses and care of town .poor: Winsted, New Hart ford, Rocky Hill, Chatham. East Wind sor, South Windsor, Bloomfield and Berlin. Most of the places were found in good condition, but recommenda tions for Improvements were made in some cases. Miss R. G. Bacon of New Haven re ported quarterly visits with Secretary Kellogg to the State Hospital for the Insane and the Industrial School - for Girls at Middletown. From a .visit' to the School for ;Boys at Merlden she reported that advances were being made in manual training in iron work for a number of the boys, and the school presents many .encouraging features. . ' Secretary Kellogg reported, In addi tion, Visits to the Lakeville School for Imbeciles, to the Middletown jail, to Cromwell Hall sanitarium, to . the Grand View sanitarium In South Windham, to Dr - Hill's private hospi tal at Willimantic, to the Bridgeport hospital, the V Bridgeport Emergency hospital, the (Bridgeport Orphan asy lum and to, the following towns to in spect almshouses or other.; provision made for the care of the town poor: Bridgeport, Durham, Cromwell, Shar on, Kent, Lyme, Old Lyme, Jast 7 " . m l . 1.1. Lyme, Ledyard. stonmgton, . inoiiu Stdnineton. Stafford, Somers, Covea- trv.An dover and Scotland. The vis- itor found most or tne msiiiuuous m good orddtf, but made suggestions for changes and improvements in several instances. , , - , Matters of . interest were discussed nrtiifM-nincr the work of the board." es pecially in relation to the county tem porary homes for children, and the an- nual report or tne uuyuu " son be prepared. . " . The board adjourned at 1 o'clock to meet again on the first Wednesday in November at the usual hour. DISCOUNT INCREASED. ,ir not 1 The' Bank of Enff- i,,Ta rit of discount was Increased from 3 to 4 per cent, today. MICHAEL WALLACE BURIED. Tlire;:'is: Wall P a"per Just as there is style in every thing that is sold for decorative purposes. We have every known design that the ordinary or the cultivated taste will ever call for. You will find that our long ex perience will help you to achoice and you will note that our prices are very fair for such high grade goods. We are agents for Wax Floor Paint Rev Fathers Curtin and Fleming Held , ' Services at Grave. ' The funeral of Mlrhnpl Vallnre teas largely attendtnl this morning from the lmiiy residence on mver street to St. 'rands XsIvIpv'h rJniroli. vhirA ft miinsi of requiem was celebrated by the Rev. Father Curtin, who also paid a fittiirg trlhlltr to tliA fcn!onHr1 r1inrnntri nf ihn deceased, dwelling particularly upon his literary attainments, love of native land aim unwavering uevonon to tne cnurcu in which he was born and reared. Fa ther Curtin referred to Mr. Wallace's knowledge of the Latin and other tongues and his ability diSCUSS With th hrtosfa ttf the church the hlstorv nf th institn- tion In the language of Its founder and mose wno represent him to-day. lie said he was a profoundly religious man and that there was a great'deal in his life which the youth of to-day might emulate with profit to themselves and tneir neignbors. He considered him typical in the highest sens of a class of Irishmen that is fast thinning out and said that their real worth nerer would-be fully appreciated until the last one of them Bad been called away,, Father Curtin was filled with emotion whllo he was. speaking ami a glance at the faces of the congregation show ed that each one present felt ' like paraphrasing the words of another emi nent - Irishman, John Boyle O'Reilly, and exclaiming: v "When friends look Back from the years to be. , God grant they may say gtich tbj'ng3 of ine!" , . bearers wore John Fhetan, Dan iel Phelan, Michael Phelan, Frank Wal lace, Matthew Wallace and , William W allace, all nephews of the deceased. Txie floral tributes included & pillow lettered "Father," from Miss Mary and Matthew Wallace, daughter and son of tl:e deceased; a mound. Inscribed Uncle," from Mr. and 'Mrs. Michael llartnett; standing harp marked "The Strings Are SUont," Trom the Evening Democrat; pillow, employes of the Waterbury Button Co.: bouquets, Nel lie, Helen and Josephine Phelan, and Miss Elizabeth Wallace. The burial was in St. Joseph's ceme tery beside the ashes of his wife, who died about fourteen years ago. , Fa ther Curtin and Father Fleming con ducted services at the grave, the vast assemblage joining in the responses. As all knelt upon the greeri-sward tho picture presented was one which would have gladdened, the heart of him for' whom they had joined in prayer could he have seen it. No Christian man ?aTe ?sried for anything more gratifying. Let us say of him now as has been said of another noble soul: . Green be the turf above thee, ' Friend of my early days, None knew thee but to love thee None named thee but to praise.'" ' -Many relatives and friends from Windsor Locks and other places were present at the funeral. THE A. R Taylor Co, 43 CENTER STREET. jOvei: Ad'ijaa, Ejxp,res pf"y POLICE COURT DOINGS. Case of. Assault Continued Until To Morrow Morning. . James Byrne was arrested yester day ror assaulting John Painter. Th row took place in the vicinity of the ' coal yards near the railroad tracks. If ((J. an 1 .1 . A. A. T-. i . . . " " 3 iiiul iyriie staDoea .fainter with a pitchfork in the right arm. The circumstances of the case were not revealed this morning, Painter not being in court. A9ttorney Russell for the accused stated that It would not be right to his client to continue the case. The complainant, he said, was at work all d.iv vpstfrflAir nnA Hia trouble principally was his own fault. However, the case was adjourned to to-morrow morning and a capias Is sued for the apprehension of Painter and his witness. The complaint against the girl Delia O'Brien for .obtaining ' $1.00 from Mrs Oliver Lyons of"D99 Noi).li Main street was disposed of with a reprimand to the girl. Attorney Ilei'ley was appointed . the girls guar dian. -The matter seemed to have been all a mistake. Delia Is only 14 years old. ; ' : The case against John -Fruln for violating the health laws was continu ed a week. . : " Judge Peasley held court. VI, YALE STUDENTS IN A PvIOT. 300, of Them Have a Fight With the Police After a Theatrical Show. New Haven, Oct 2. Several hundred Yale students, many of them from the Sheffield scientific school, had a lively time with a vaudeville show, at the Grand opera nouse last mguv. : v.om nithAfi shot on the stage. " When the show was over about forty students Jumped on one of Smedley & Co's trucks that stood in front of the theater waiting to take away a mau of scenery. V r Tolice Sergeant Crocker told inem to get-off the truck. "Oh, you're easy!" they shouted back help the sergeant. "nrivp. thp whole load around to po lice headquarters and I guess we'll take care of them all right," said the sergeaflt to Smedley. As the truck was headed toward the ponce cemrai office the Yale men jumped off and be gan an attack on the sergeant and ser eral patrolmen who had como up to hel pthe sergeant. ; ' . Over 300 students surrounded the po lice. . Sergeant Croeker was struck in the eye and knocteed down, xnis was Bfcnni for a eeneral riot between the students and police. Three stu- . -mi . dents were dragged to police neaoquar tnrn artA looked un. A regiment of Yale men paraded along behind them. They gave their names as J. iticnara son, Fred W. Kay and George Uam mell. . . EXPLORER IS EETURNlNG. St. Petersburg, Thursday, Sept 13. V. I. Jocliolsbn, one of the explorers of the American Museum of National His tory, has arrived at Moscow on his re turn to New York. Mr Jocholson, has been making ethnographical studies and collections in the Amir and Kakoust territories for two years. He was .especially fitted for this task by an earlier residence of several years in the Yakoust political settlements. He returns with valuable folklore and linguistic materials, notably on the Ukalhire and the Koriaks. A SON WAS BORN. . Belfast, Ireland, Oct 2. The Dachess of Manchester (who was Miss Helen Zimmerman of Cincinnati), gave birlh to a son this morning at Tanderagee castle, county Armagh. Mother and. CJii .i are iJis yfsnk