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WATEUBUItY EVENING PSHOCIIAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1003.
UlLEY GETS-HOUSE. Jcmll Utislta. '. JEWISatlASSXIIEIl" SOOIiT CAtETiDAR C33SE ri STOUE Vsli zer fee Sboe Hi 111 If ExtedfJ Visitor Te-oajr. Our (Mdren's Baparuned SAV Beld Uil Nlffct It Raise Uoiey Strobel Afkfd la flic Fitlill li Cse Week.. Is Booming-Why? Ftr Jtwlsh Relief Society. : Hartford, Nov. 13-7Jovernor-tnr bo Qoorga L. Lllley has leaned for a term of sis months the Pliny Jewell inanition at 210 Farmlngtori, avenue, the property to be. vacated December 1 by Mr Jewell,' who leave at that time for hlB annual southern trip. The house Ih one of the "old fashion ed" kind, large, roomy and elegant, and will make Ideal quarters for the governor. The approach, either ' by walk or drive, winds up through. the extensive, grounds, whose size per mit, the building to set " wel .back from' the street and to tthow to good advantage its generous and attractive proportions. . Entering, the massive door, and passing , through the vestibule one finds himself In. a spuclous hall, ex tending, well back Into tha house and permitting easy access to .the rooms uii .uiai, num. iuq nail ttocii id UU1117 In green, the lower third of metallic design, the upper portion In, burlap, a number of choice beaten . brass placques and smaller decoration adorning the sides. : '; ' At the right is the music room with an air of genuine age and dig nity .such as is found only in Bolldly built and well preserved houses of a generation gone by.' riere the pre vailing. color is a light grayish green, the ceiling traced with- a slight pat tern near the -sides; and the walls covered In excellent proportion with paintings and pictures of moderate size. Facing the door from the hall is a huge gilt-framed mirror, sur mounting a fireplace of 1 generous dimensions,' a smaller' copy of which is found in the rear room. A cabinet grand piano 'fills the lower end of the: room and is backed up by a pyramid arrangement of appropriate pictures, all belonging to a Bet The drawing room on the left' of the .hall is a reproduction Jn size of the muslg room, and in spite of its size, made cozy by the admirable furnishing scheme. The colors here are Htrht rIro. hrnken'onlv in two or thrAo nlaroD nrhora ota linnv " .... . w TU.UVO "1 .11. . J . . . V . MUU IU Jewell family portraits. , . , . - For social use. and roomy, comfort these rooms could with difficulty ,be surpassed, ' If, after viewing these apartments, you pass down the. hall with only a momentary glance up the wide, straight , , staircase,', you will come, to the dining room, situated at the farther end.. Mr Jewell's pride in- this room Is fully, warranted, for the decorative scheme, without being whimsical, is . indeed uneommoo. Above the wainscoting the walls have been finished in gold plaster work, .u-u VUfjafftjU U tJL VUU I,.. tit concentric circles overlapping and in terrupting each other in miscellane ous fashion. The ceiling is done en tirely in light oak with massive ex posed' beams set rather close togeth er. You may see two large tables in stead of one, and many chairs encir cling the room -between the china closets, bnt you Will not have the Im pression of being .crowded. .At. the right just before you reach the dining room is the' passage to the library, another lofty apartment with a little difference In shape and ar rangement. In addition to the shelves bf books, Mr Jewell has here his extensive geological collection ar ranged in cases along one whole side of tlie room. -' ' On the floors above the same gen erous proportions and the same air of old fashioned, solid comfort, not lacking a dignity befitting the use to which they wlll be put, mark the re mainder of the house. Altogether the residence Is one which will be'ex- rpntinnallv mllahla tew tha nnti, mansion, both as concerns dignity nd comfort. '' DEATHS AND FU3TEKA1S. Well Known People Who Hae Beea .'-"- '"Galled Away. The. funeral of- Thaddeus Gllmar- tin will be held from the family res idence on South Leonard street to St Patrick's church -at 8:30, o'.clock to-morrow morning. j ' The funeral of Narcisse ' Bergeron was held this morning from the fam ily residence on Dover street' with a mass of requiem at St Anne's church by Father Lamontagne ' and "inter' mehf in Calvary cemetery. " The bearers were Joseph Duval, Adelard Blron, Narcisse Belanger, Adolpb Pronovost, Omer Velllette Ephralm Delage. ' ; ' The funeral of Daniel O'M Con don was held this morning from his late home, 16 Porter street, with '' a mass of requiem at St Patrick's church, by Father Gleeson and Inter ment, in new St Joseph's cemetery. After mass Mrs P. J. Boyce rendered "Nearer My God to Thee." The 'bearers were Patrick Madden, Ed ward Foley, Thomas Condon, Thom as , Nolan, Matthew Shannahan and JUllilldei .jyilSUUll. ...... " Thomas J. Hughes of Jew Britain aged twenty-six years, died at St Francis hospital, Hartford, where he had been for the paBt few weeks, of an attack of typhoid fever. The body was removed to the home of his brother, Michael Hughes of Hart ford and the funeral will take place, from there. - The - deceased leaves a brother lu New Britain, - Patrick Hughes and a brother James in Wa- terbury. His parents live In Ire land. - v ' :- . 1' m i r . . i - i ne iuuerai 01 airs iaiuenue Crane was held this morning from her late home on South 'Elm street with a mass of requiem at the church of the Immaculate Concep tion by Father O'Brien and Inter ment, in ai josepn s cemetery. Tie bearers were Dennis J. Delaney, Joseph Devereaux, John Reiley. Wil liam F. Ryan, Charles McDonald add Frank Reld. After the service "Sweet Spirit Hear My Prayer" was render ed by Mrs Charles Teller. The floral tributes included a wreath lettered, "Mother" from her son, J. J. Crane; pillow, Alfred and Irving Delaney; standing cross, Joseph, Mary and Catherine Worslcy; basket of roses. Mrs K. - Cunningham and . family; wreath. Mils Rose McKally: -Uoti-duets, Mrs George Fallon, W. J. O Brlea, 8u t Floto. , A . mass meeting to celebrate the anniversary of Solomon Blooragar den, . the well known Hebrew poet, and to raise money for the Jewish Consumptive Relief society was held last evening in City Hall. Bloom- garden Is an Inmate of the Hebrew sanatorium at Denver; Col, and until recently was known simply as "Yeo ash." He has a thorough knowledge of Talmudlcal literature and .can speak fluently Hebrew, Russian,' Po lish, German and English. . Coming to this country in 1880 be entered a business career and adapted himself so closely to It that he Impaired bis health and was forced to go to Den ver.. There he organized the Con sumptive Relief society. He came east : for the first time against the advise of the physicians to help the cause. I. J. Axelrpd . presided at the meeting last evening and many He brew business men occupied seats on the stage. Brief remarks were made by Attorney Thomas F. Devlne of this city and Dr Schmlroff of Den ver. Solos were rendered by Miss Rose Kaufman, Miss Bertha Kauf man, Morris Rice, Miss Edith Meyer, Miss Sarah Karpleman, Miss Edith Brown and Miss Belle Karpleman. A collection which netted more than $200 for the cause was taken up. .. CITY NEWS.: . Upson, Singleton & Co are showing a dogskin coat, $15,-that's a winner. The suit of P. H. . Garrlty against Elmer and, Lucy Parker, for. a balance of $93 said to be due on a contract has been decided in lavor of the plaintiff, Judge Burpee - giving him Judgment to recover $34. . . . . Cassel; & Alexander . at 91. South Main street are now holding a dis posal sale. Owing to the times the store has been forced to push Its goods on the market and the services of the New York Salvage Co has been engaged1 to do the work. Every arti cle In the .store, which. Includes ev erything In men's and boys' wearing apparel, have been marked down and In many cases will go tor less than half price. A suit case is. 1 being given fway free to those who pur chase a suit or overcoat. Remember the place, Cassel' & Alexander", " 91 South Main street. An elk's head with other 'decora tions In the Bhow window at Qately & Brennan's on Center street is at tracting a great deal of . attention. The window was .decorated by Thom as Dunn, the loca'l manager, and Is a work of art. The elk's head which is on display has a story attached to it which is quite . interesting. The elk was captured at Burnt Patch in Maine by Charles Woodward of this city, who Is. associated ..with the Woodward Land Co of . . this city. Many. young .men, of -this, city i who feasted on the pecasion when the re mains ..of ..the deer were , brought to this city will recall the .circumstances in .connection with the capture. . In the superior court at shore calendar to-day George J. Strobe! was allowed one week la which to file 'with the clerk of the court ex hibit, I in the case brought against him by his sister Mrs Emma Strobel Curran for $2,550. Exhibit I Is said to be the original or copy of a con veyance by the late Chris . Strobel of all his Interests In the Strobel company to bis brother George Strobel. Attorney Rogers was granted ad ditional order of notice, a the divorce suit of Charles. B. Downs against Hattle .Downs, the letter's where abouts being at present a mystery. When last heard from she was living in Hartford. .. . ' " A motion- for the receiver of the Cross ft Speirs company to pay off certain expenses such as taxes and water rent was allowed, as theso debts were accumulating interest of nine per cent J ? '. ' . '., '. , Ml WALTEB TO LEAVE. Asks for a Change, as He Hus 1C- " reeded the Time Limit. ' 1 At a meeting of the quarterly con ference of the First Methodist church last night, the pastor, Rev Frank Dunwell Walter, submitted a com munication of which the following is a copy: - "Dear Brethren: Inasmuch as fre quent changes In the pastorates of our. Methodist churches were former ly enforced by law and therefore nave becdme a fixed habit in many uf our local churches; and inasmuch us my present pastorate has already exceed ed the old Methodist' time limit as well as the established record of this church, therefore, in view of these things, I have deemed it wise to re quest the bishop and cabinet, through my. own .district superintendent, to transfer me to a new field for the coming year beginning next April. "My pastorate among you has not only been happy ' and pleasant, but also divinely blessed of God. To him belongs all the glory. I shall leave this church with my life enriched by fellowships and -experiences which I believe' will make me a better minis ter of the gospel of Jesus Christ. I desire .to thank all who have so loy ally upheld my hands and made pos sible. the substantial advancement of the: church of Christ In this city. ' 1 pray God's blessing .may rest especial ly upon this church and that his pres ence may abide with you continually In all your work of the future. "Affectionately your pastor. ' ' "FRANK DUNWELL WALTER. "Waterbury, Conn, Nov 12, 1908." The Rev Mr Walter came here from Bridgeport four years ago. At that time the church had a member ship of 650, now the membership is 805 with a probationary list of thirty-; nine. DEMOCRAT SELLS FOB 42 CENTS . , , A MONTH, r . Henry Schlldgen of Prospect rotd, Naugatuck, bad an experience la Wa terbury at noon to-day which gav him a little Insight Into what a' horse can do when It wants to that . he never dreamed of before. He bitched his horse good and tight on Jeffer son street and started off to do some shopping. He had not been gone long when the animal got scared at something, reared up, snapped the hitch line and broke away, beading into the narrow passageway In the rear of Saxe ft Floto, ftorlBts, and Ilolcter's shoe store. After a few plunges the horse freed itself from the carriage and then climbed ovor big boxes and other obstructions un til it came to a door entering Holc zer's, where it paused for a moment as If deliberating whether It had bet ter go in or not. The proprietor was chatting with Samuel Bowman ,a se lectman at New Haven, and begged to be excused for a moment to see who was at the door. Mr Holczer was Just about to open the door when the horse put Its head through the glass and then rushed into the build ing, bringing the door oft the hinges. The shoe man got a bad scare,- and the New -Haven official, who, by the way, Is a commercial traveler, was knocked into a shoe box and bad his hat crushed. But notwithstanding this the men did well, Holczer hold ing, the animal by the nose and Se lectman Bowman grabbing It by tho tall, and In this way they managed to steer it to the front door, where it was met by Officer .Walsh and turned over to Mr Schlldgen. While the excitement was .on at Holczer's Mrs Floto was very busy trying to find out the cause of the unusual noise against the thin partition which separates the rear end ot her stor from the alleyway, but when she learned what was up she felt very much pleased that the visitor at the shoe store passed by her place. The damage was small, and Mr Schlldgen, a big, good natured German, laughed at the humor of the thing, and Mr Holczer joined with him. Not so with Mr Bowman, who although not hurt, was badly scared. He didn't blame anybody, but he saw nothing in it to laugh at. VON BUL0W. MAY RESIGN. Qsrman Chancellor Gees to ths Em peror's Hunting Pisco. ' Berlin, Nov. 13. The Tageblatt says that Chancellor von Bulow's resigna tion Is impending and calls attention to the reports that the chancellor has received a telegram from the emperor which has Increased his desire to re tire. Prince ron Bulow has gone te Donaulscblngen, where Emperor Wll Hum is bunt Inc. Harvester Works Burned. ' ' Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 13.-Flre de stroyed the works and .warehouse of the Acme Harvesttt company, causing a loss of $150,000. Waterbury's largest Outfitters to Man and Boy-Hats to Shoes, Our Young Men's Suits Are f lffef1 f ihet Totun. They're "Collegy" to an unusual degree, they're origin al in fabric, pattern, model and, sty le.they 're clothes of quali" ty and style because we never lose - sight of the quality standard demanded by our young men. Perhaps you're an exceptional young man and haven't as yet worn our "Har vard" Sack Suit-r-if you haven't there's a clothes treat you've missed if you have we know our "Harvard" Sack Suit and you are inseparable. , It's worth a try to know why, "Har vard"Sack Suits $12.00 to $25.00. : ? Joies. Morgan. & Co., Mc. COA by using our LE HIGH. It is the hardest coal mined and a fire made from it will last longer, burn higher and give out more heat, than any other coal on the market OFFICE 60 South Main Street, WITH IHPERIAL Shoe Store. (Down Three Steps.) Oil Heaters P0STIVELY ODORLESS i Never smokes, wick check makes this impossible. Solid brass tank with oil indicator. A high grade stove In every way. SMALL SIZE $8.00 LARGE SIZE .............. $4.50 FENNER'S, 78 SOUTH MAIN ST. Telephone 168-4. Stylish Clothing. Now Is the time to get measured for a NOBBY SUIT for , FALL ' or WINTER. F. BUCK. 132 North Main. Tel. Csll Fashionable Tailor. Ladies or Cents Garments ALWAYS OPEN. Martin Bergin's Sons UNDERTAKERS, Cor, Scovill and South Main St. Telephone 94. Night Calls Answered by Thomas F.Bergin, 75 South Elm Street Tel. 132-2. Patrick S. Bergin 102 Walnut " Street. Tel 571-2. HACK and COACH STABLES. Finest Hacks and Coaches in the City. Experienced and Careful Drivers. Tel 132-14 ALWAYS OPEN. Large Vans for Furniture Moving PIANOS moved by Hall's Patent Piano Mover. Teaming of All Kinds. Storage at Reasonable Rates. Ralph N. Blakeslee Office 129 MoaaVw St Because our Knickerbocker Suits zzi Boys Overcoats surpass everything ever, shown in Waterbury. $2.45 to $7.50. Straight Knee Pant Suits, PRICE ' , R. R. Harder & Co. lOS Bank Street. The Very Best Makes of overshoes and rubbers for every member of the family. Our stock of these winter necessities is most complete and consists of the BEST1 QUALITIES ONLY. THERE IS NO PLACE HERE FOR INFERIOR GOODS. Every pair is guaranteed to wear sat isfactory. Ask to see our high cut shoe for men for $2.00, worth $2.50. FRANK, The Shoeman 156, 158 and 160 South Main Street. Telephone 173-2. Tulip Bulbs, in best mixture, 60c per hundred. $5.00 per thousand. See Our Saturday Cut Flower Supply The FLORIST, 32 Union St. 119 Grand St. 26 North Main. Telephone 418. GENERAL FIRE INSURANCE AND STEAMSHIP AGENCY. Full information concerning any ocean voyage cheerfully furnished, and complete arrangements made fcr any c ats of passage. Travelers' checks and foreign money orders issued to any part of the world MRS JOHN RYAN, 507 North Main St Telephone 507-12 COAL and WOOD Orders promptly delivered. Yard, 179 South Leonard street. Office 6 Bank St, Exchange Place. One FllKht Up. Tel. FRANK FLAMMIA & CO.i i c o A WOOD and Charcoal. JOHN BYRON Yard near Plume Atwood '. Up town office with J. H. Devtreaux, H Eut Mats kl Telephone. i Flowering Bulbs of All Kinds. Tulips, Daffodils, Hyacinths and all Other Varieties. . : . Special Sale on Boston Fern. Saxe & Floto 205 South Main St. In Handling: Horse Feed. We are extremely careful about the sources of our supply, and buy only the best qualities, knowing that our patrons desire only the best and choicest. We promise, a 'uniform grade which may be depended upon absolutely, and respectfully solicit orders at our moderate prices. We invite comparison in qualities and prices, and are sure that the test will result in our securing your future trade. JOSEPH PEPE ELEVATOR snd HILL 52-54 CANAL ST. W. 1L . TP OUG1LAS THE BEST 3,50 SHOES W. L DOUGLAS MAKES AND SELLS MORE MEN'S $3.50 SHOES THAN ANY OTHER MANUFACTURER IN THE WORLD. g3.50 SHOES) The reason W. L Douglas $3.50 shoe are worn by more men in all walks of life than any other make is because I give the wearer the benefit ot the most complete organization of skilled shoemakers in this country, who receive the highest wages paid in the shoe industry and whose workmanship cannot be ex celled. . , The selection of the leathers and other materials for each part of the shoe and every detail of the making is looked after by specially trained experts in every department If I could take you into my large factories at Brock- how carefully W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes are made, you would then understand why they hold : their shape, fit better, wear longer, and mrmnf trrmmter value than anv other make. V.L.DOUZLAS $4.00 GILTEBCSCXSZ Ommnot Bm CqumlM mt Amy Pi-iom w.L. DOUGLAS BOYr SHOES S1.7S AND 1200. JUST THE SAM AS MY MEN'S S3.0 SHOES. THE SAME LEATHERS. FOR S1.7S AND S10O. (W L. DiiilM mm mt wrim tS WW ..MO HH wmrmjm'KA i fSimmttS!ltm lU PUt TKi AT1 TUXML TAILS 1U MTU HI. J jOr : W3.50 shoes) W. L DOUGLAS SHOE STCaE H WaTEOY: S3 lX Stt