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THE BERLIN WEEKLY NEWS. Vol. II. 1^0.14=. B E K L I N ^ , C O N I S ^ . , T H U R S D A Y , V . 1 7 . 1 8 9 3 . i*rice 3 Cent Boston & Meriden CLOTlllXG CO. Lai-gest, P'iiiest aiul Best Fitting Slock ()f Clothing m tlie State at Lowest Casli Pjices. BOSTON *fc MERIDEN 36 Colony St., Mc rids i. CO. BERLIN BRICK CO. MARCUS E. JACOBS, Proprietor. MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN F IN E S T QUALITY PALLET FACE, PALLET BUILDING AND PALLET SEWER B R I C K , III Clays passed tlirougli a Disintergrator which Separates and Throws Out all Stones. CiHT<*Kp<ni<l(‘iK*e \vitli Oontractoi’s and Hiiililoi's es|>et'iall\ ill-vited. Prices <iuote(l <>n any number of Piricks. Lai'ge oi'ders solicited. J^ionipt de-deli very, Satisfactit)i i Guai-anteed. Ofllce and V.ird on Middletown l?ranch N. V., N. II. iS: IT. R. R. 1 lirce minutes fiom IJcrlin 1 )eix)t. Connected by Telephone. A ddkes s a l l c om m u n ic a t io n s to B e r l i n , O o n x i - OTJR STYLES SELL! OUR PRICES LOWEST! In Workiiiansliip \ \ J ^ T and Finish, »-V v Antique Ash Suits, 8 Pieces, Price Each, $16.67. W. H. GiDDIKGS, NEW BRITAIN. 8 6 C H U R C H S T R E E T . Umbrella covers. Fishing tackle and Sporting goods. C h u r c li S t . M e r id en , C on n . H. F. DAMON, DEAI.EH IN RICHMOND STOVES, FURNACES and GOLD COIN 11AN(5ES. Ag ’t fo r the fHiIebnilwl Tunu-r Ii;ipid Heater. Tin Ware, lloolins; and Jobbiuu;. IJcrlin, Conn. BRAINARD & WILCOX, The only compkle liicycle repair shop |j^. ^ ■ '» pr.-.«rvMl.in of the ,.alur.l tween Hartford and New Haven. Lock, U'rth and a thoroughly reliable op<^rator in all Gun and Umbrella repairing. A fine line of , , - , * ------- IT.«h.v.lIo nn.l '"'a'w'Ix* S. d e n t is t^ ^ ^ iRJ Main street NKW lililTAIK. Hours, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Telephone call, 47-5. ST PK IZ K A T STATK F A IK was awarded t< H O L L IS T E R ’S PER F EC T IO N : TK )N lo r chapped hands, lips etc. We I are Hk; heiuhiiiarters Cor it, and also (;arry I a lars^e line of Shoulder Bratx's and Crutcrhes I F. M. KIBB^ i C i, Druggists. Successors to the F. \V. .Smith Drug Co., 40 W. Main S t . . M ER ID EN . CONN. J. A. LEWIS, Photographer 1 7 3 M a i n S t . N E W B R IT A IN , - C O N N . DENTISTRY! A . B . JO HUSOIT, D. D. S. OflBc<' in Sicriiiijs H<(liii<*s lilo<‘k, the Post Oftic<‘, NKW I tKlTAlN. T reatiug and Siiving Ufetii a speciality'. Crown and Bridge work. E x tra c ting tt^eth with etliei', <-hlorifonn coccaine. Gold filling in Artificial teeth makes it inii»oMrtible to detect th a t you wear them. D r . E . F . H a w k i n g * assistant. dec25-gi ELMER E. AUSTIN. All kinds of TRUCKING and general TEAMING done at short notice. ELMER E. AUSTIN. Berlin, Ct. Dec30-Q2 Clolhiig, Eats aid Finisluig:. 40 Colony St., Meriden. FOR S^LE. ONE EDISON No. 4 DYNAMO with fixtures, which includes regulator, indicator, cut-outs, wiring and lamps. There are fourteen 32 0. p.. sixty 16 c. p. and two 100 c. p. lamps. Price on application. W . S . B r a n d e g e e , Berlin, Conn. T J 1 W . B O W E R S , DRAI.EU IN RK'HMOND STOVES and FIIRNACJ:S. Tin and (kj])per ware, Pumps, Hardware, i Barbed Wh e , P aiuts Oil, Glass, P u tty etc. i I jsl-w t s . ^ v / i l o -w e r s . Tin Roofiuj; and Jobbing exeeutt?d iu the best iiiaiini^r at n-ii-sonable prices, E a s t Berliij, Ct. C. T. ANDREW, M a n i i i a c t u r i n g : C o n l e c t i u n e r . Caterer and Florist. Manufacturer of Ice Cream, Water Ices etc. I3ealer in Bakery, Fruit, Nuts, and Cigars. 3 1 7 M a in S t ., N ew B r i t a in , Ct. W^aiitrcl. 3 L A IN SEWIN(} AND-WASH- ' ING to take home. Anyone having such work to do will confer a favor by applying to Mrs. B. O t i s . T L mO O X S . AT MY DIAMONDS, WATCHES, AND when in Meriden. Bring me you r Jobs and save money. P . T. IV E S . 4 0 W . Main St. May yours be as fat, ami plump as this one. K K K I J N H l l E V l T I K S . Another good soaking rain. Rather “ unseason.ible" weather. Miss Elizalteth 1’. Wiico.'c left I'ucsday for New Vork. The Ladies Sewing society meets tomorrow afternoon at half-pasl two, at the chapel. A supper will be served at six o'clock. Price for tea 10 cents. Now moon Saturday. It may be cohler after the change. Dea. Alfred North is having a bay window put on the south side of his house, adding much to ahe appearance of the place. Mr. John Webster left yesterday for Concord, N. I I ., to attend a national convention of tJranges. He goes as a delegate from Berlin Grange. Rather muddy for marching, but the country needs rain a “ heap sight” more than it does political rejoicings just now. Art. Bushnell is nursing a swollen jaw, as the result of having about lifteen teeth extracted. There will be a meeting of the young Men' Republican club tomorrow night at Mechanic hall, to which a full representation is requested. Myron I'atterson is to tend bar for E. S. Kilby. I' lank Daniels, who has been in this cjipacity for a long time, it is reported, is interested with J . C. Lincoln in his new venture. 'I'he death squeal of the hog now fills the :iir with pv'-ie^tat ions .ng.'iinsi being a provide! for I h.ii'.ivSgiving fcsiiviiies. 11. . \ . t i i i ip in sa_\>. Muiu - t l i ing ; ib(iiit r i i an k s i . ’ i\ s»;]>].lies. Sdnic nil ' .'nilc.l auii jil.iin paiiilet! paper , j isi i!ie ll'i:!.:;' for sciiool ,iUi poses, or le t ter writing, i Or sale at tliiso iiu v . r.ryan \ ;w a ! e r s h n t i i i s l i r st fi'X for t h e se.-isoii last we e k , ;if*cr ( ji i i l e a n e . \ c i t i i ig c ' l a s c . I ' l . i s is t lie s; c )n;l t im e h e h a s l)e< n o n R e v n a r i j tn; i l t h i s ial i . -cot t h.as o . ie o f t h e l a r g e s t f lo cks o f t u r k e y s ih;i t wa s e v e r r a i s e d . T h e y ; ir e ■ s h a n i i s o n e a s a j j i ct t i r e .tncl will s i i ] ) | i ly a r h a n k s g i \ i i i g t l in i i c r lo r a gr e. i l m a n y f .-imilits . T iik. NI'.a s will be issued one day earlier ne.xt week, (Wednesday) that we may have lime to thtj.oiighly masticate and enjoy our turkey. V'. ill all our correspondents advertisers please make a note of this, send contributions in two days earlier. Berlin’a industries have been slightly pressed the past week, owing to a little flurry of uncertainty regarding a po.ssible change in the tariff laws in the near future. M. E. Jacobs has had quite a large order of bricks cc-untermanded at |Middletown, and the IJridge Co. loses the contract for a $75,000 iron ^building they were to erect at Port-hm. l. Me. Sweede T urnips for sale. All orders b- Postal card promptly filled. Huber i?ushy nell. * F"or lawn mowers, window screens, and doors, refrigerators and hardware of all kinds, go to Herl ert L. Mills, 336 Main street. New Britain. * Henry Savage has probably the largest flock of any one variety of chickens in town. He has between two und three hundred light Brahmas, and when all together make a fine appearance. and and de- D em o cra ts o f B e r lin C elebrate. The Democrats of Berlin celebrated their p.irty victory last Tuesday evening at East Berlin and Berlin center by a parade, headed by the Briiige Co. band. Fireworks, cannon firing, the blowing of horns, and a general hurrah was indulged in. Owing to the .shor* notice, inclement weather and muddy streets, the crowd by far out numbereil the men in line, taking the sidewalks in preferance. Military discipline was not in vogue, but “ go as you please” style, was the order of things to avoid the mud. After the parade in East Berlin, the party came over to IJerlin street, forming in line at Goodrich’s store, and headed by the band, marched with more or less disorder through two or more inches of mud the Bridge corners and returned, burning plenty of colored fire and Roman candles on the way. Refreshments were served at (ioodrich’s store a t the close of the celebration. BISBLIN GKANGK DEDICATES. T he Meinders o f Iterlin Grange D ed ic a te T lie lr N ew ly R en o v a ted P a r lo r s , and Close th e E x e r c is e s w ith a C o lla tion and S o c ia l Ga thering. There is probably no order or organization in existence, let its aim be fraternal, social, benevolent, or otherwise, that seems to so fully exemplify the true spirit of friendship and brotherly feeling as exist among the Patrons of Husbandry, or “ Grangers,” as they are more familiarly known. That this charaeterstic is closely woven into the hearts and acts of the members of Berlin Grange, Is only too apparent either by their individuali > or personnel, whenever occasion brings t'; - r. together. Tuesday night last, at their re,, - lar meeting, this spirit of friendship and of social intercourse was especially mai i ■ the occasion being the rendering of the dedicatory part of their secret work in conni :tioa with the improvements recently made in their rooms in Brandegee’s hall. This was followed by a supper. 'The special dedicatory e.xercises were presided over by Past blaster I'arl Cooley, assisted by Master E. I. Clark, which were of a most impressive though interesting natur. •Vs this part of the iirogram is included in the secret doings of tiie order, we are unable to present it to the general public, nuich as we would so like to do. 'These exercises were followed by a bountiful supper to which aboiu forty sat down. It was intended to have prolonged this interesting part of the evening’s enjoyment by some short speeches and felicitous intercourse, but the lateness of the closing exerci.ses in the lodge room and the storminess of the weather that prevented some from attending, made it necessary to omit this jiart of the entertainment. As it was, a most enjoyable evening was had by all. E A ST B E R L IN E CH O E S . What is the matter that the Democrats of I'.ast P>erlin and Berlin iliil not turn out to celebrate their victory, for it is a long time since the Republicans received such a Waterloo ? The reasons may either be on account of tl.e weather, which w.as very threatening 'Tuesil.ay evening, the night appointed for the parade, or else the victors did not wish to gloat too much over their conijuored opponents. Whatever the reason, the parade was a failure, as it consisteil of four boys, the B. 1. P>. C'o. band, a buggy and a wagon. Though no doubt people were disappointed at such a fiasco, the residents of Berlin street nevertheless tender their hearty thanks to Vlr. lirandcgee for giving them a free concert. 'The Republicans had better turn out to a Salt River parade and show that they take their defeat in good part. In tu itio n . What is it ? I define it in my own language. I t is the (lash-Iight from the throne of intellect which enables one instantly to perceive the mysteries of human nature, and to solve without wearisome effort, problems to which one half of the world are blind. Children possess this power to a noticeable degree. ! ,et a child—such as nature intended, and not a premature edition of a worhlly father or of a fashion plate—look with its questioning eyes into your face. You will notice that it is involuntarily attracted or repelled by you. Persons, too, living ‘ in close communion with nature are usually largely endowed with this percej'tive power. With some first im-j) re?sions :ire fin.al. 'The life-lines cross ac-i: idently or i’.icidcnlly. If an ac(iuaintance one desires to cultivate, iiituition demands that one learn something of their personality. It ignores the minor features of the face, and looks direcily into the “ windows of the soul.” Again, there are occasions when this power seems to s'.ippl)', in a me.'isure, a certain lack of culture. I recall a winter at the “ MetroiJ-olis,” from the low-lying years of girlhood, when and where ojjportunities were afforded me to listen to the highest class of music and the dram;i. Surrounded by those whose tastes had been educated up to the I'.ighest standard of musical and dramatic e.\cellence, I was naturally extremely sensitive to my own deficiencies ; but fortunately, this inherent power of intuition enabled me to grasp and comprehend the situations and phrases as they rapiclly succeeded each other, not only in the lighter Italian of “ The Bohemian Girl,” but the more intricate pa.ssa-ges of Wagner’s “ Lohengrin” or of “ Faust.” At the drama. Booth, Barret andt Wallack were a t their best, and in this day it is positive pain for me to listen to an inferior artist, or to the productions that fail to delineate the work of the master-compo.sers. But I am digressing, and with a thought in verse 1 will close : When fi lends are friends thro’ recognition Of minds akin, no swift transition From love to hate ; When friends are friends thro’ intuition. Love questions neither cause, condition, ’'Tis Heaven’s estate I p;. ic. A. E ast Bkki .in , Nov. 12th, 1892. ^ Chang e in W e a th e r S ig n a ls . U . S. DicfAKr.MKMi- OK , \ ( ; k i c i : l - ) TUKE, WK.VTIIKK BUKKAU, [- WASlII.NtlTO.N, I). C. Nov. r, lS(J2. ) Charles M. Jarvis, Esq.,E ast Berlin, Conn. The following is the information and guidance of persons receiving the official forecasts of the Weather Bureau, at government expense: On and after November 15th, iS<)2, forecasts of the weather or temperature will be telegraphed, or telephoned, to weather signal display men only when the atmospheric conditions indicate—Rain or snow (local or general). Decided changes in temperature (warmer or colder, 10 degrees or more). Frosts. A cold wave. A severe storm. The displaymen to whom forecasts are now sent will receive such warnings without reference to the fact that they have heretofore received the a. m. or p. m. forecasts. The weather element of the forecast will be included in the telegram indicating decided temperature changes, in order that the temperature signal may be displayed in its proper position. 'The warnings so distributed are for the period mentioned in the telegram, and the Hags indicating the same will be lowered at the expiration of that time, unless a second warning, or a continuation of the previous one, is received by the displaymen. The non-receipt of a telegram (unless telegraphic communication be interrupted) will indicate that the probable conditions will be fair weather, with stationary, or no decided change in temperature. 'The abov'e plan of distribution has been decided upon as a means of reducing the telegraphic expenses to stations now in operation and permitting the establishment of others at additional points, as the limit of the allotment of the appropriation for telegraphic work of the W'eather Bureau during this current year has been reached, and numerous applications for forecasts are now on file which cannot be favorably considered under present arrangements for distribution. Mark W. HAKKiNinoN, Chief of Weather Bureau. A PROCL.AMATION. By His Excellency MORGAN t : . lU'LKKLKV, Governor of the State of Connecticut. In conformity with the proclamation of the President of the United States, and in accordance with the custom of this State, 1 hereby appoint 'Thursday the 24th day of November, a day of Public Thanksgiving, and I recommend that the people, leaving their usual employments, meet in public worship and tn priv.ate, in their ehurches and in the quiet of their homes |and return thanks to Almighty God for the ble.ssings bestowed on them and on their country during the year now drawing to its close. Given under my hand and seal of the State of Connecticut, at the Capitol in I lart-ford. this sixteenth day of November, in the year of our \ I ^ > Lord, “one thousand eight ( • J hundred and ninety-two. and of the independence of the Uniteil States the ono hun-tlred and seventeenth. M oic can G. B u l k e i .k v . Ily his Excellency’s command, R. J . W a l s h , Secretary of State. K E N S IN G T O N . A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M. Cowles Friday, November 11. 'The regular meeting of the W. C. 'T. U. will be held with Mrs. |. C. Reynolds Fri- Jay afternoon at three o’clock. A five-cent social will be given by the United Workers at the chapel, Friilay evening at 7.30 o’clock. The Blue Hills prayer meeting will be held at the home of N. P. Burr Wednesday evening, November 23. An especially earnest invitation is given to those, who are too far distant to permit the attendance at the church services. Miss Carrie Gilbert of New Britain has been passing a few days at Mrs. Albert Crane’s. 13espite the unfavorable weather of las 'Thursday a pleasant company of ladies met at the h»me of Miss I*’ranees Robbins, for the annual meeting of this auxiliary of W. B F. .M. Tea was served at 5.30, anil a very pleasant social time enjoyed. A Thanksgiving service for the Methodist and Congregational churches, will be held in the Congregational church on the evening of the 24th. 'There will be suitable remarks by the pastors, appropriate music, and many pleasant exercises by the young people, followed by a social hour. Among I he antiquities and relics found in the home of Mrs. Ellen Smith, and to which allusion has before been made in these columns, is a packet of old papers. In a Hartford Courant of 1S16 is the following notice which is evidently inserted in all good faith in a column of somewhat similar matter:— Kan away from the subscriber on the 26th inst. an indented apprentice Boy, by the name of Jared Minor Chapman. Whoever will return said boy shall receive no thanks, nor no charges paid. All persons are forbid harboring or trusting said boy on my account, as I will pay no bills of his contracting. SOUTHINGTON SPARKS. The Odd Fellows and Chrysanthemum Fair began 'Tuesday evening, when in spite of the storm the hall was full, the brightness within contrasting most strongly with the dreariness without. 'Tuesday evenings entertainment contained among other things, readings and recitations by Miss Bissell of Rockville, a most welcome reader. The chrysanthemums clothed the hall with splendor, and one could be waited upon to the nicest refreshments by the nicest of ladies. The fair continues for three nights longer. Wednesday evening, Mr. Meriman, the noted Illusionist, will perform, inciting great wonderment in all who see him. Thursday night, will entrance all who listen to it. Friday night the gifts will be distributed, when all will wi.sh to be present to see who will be the lucky drawer of that nice piano. Last Friday night was “ matron’s night” with Union Grange. The ladies appointed their officers, and took charge o£ the meeting. After the usual business was transacted, the meeting was open to the literary entertainment. Members were present from Meriden, Farmington, Mad River, Cheshire, and Bol-t< m. The order of exercises was as follows : piano duet by Mrs. Lowrey and Mrs.Kilborn, recitation, by Mrs. Case and Miss Gilbert, and solo by Mrs. Case. Then came the Womans Rights Convention, given by eighteen I ally members of Southington grange. 11 was received with much applause, each lady performing her part in a most admirable manner. II added much to the fun of the evening, to see the ladies, dressed in such old-fashioned rigs, that one would think our grand-mothers were before us, were it not for the fair anil fresh faces that peeped out from under the caps and wigs. After the “ convention” bouton-neire boquets were pa.ssed round, that had been arranged in pairs, each pair being tied with ribbon of the same color. The fun waxed fast and furious when it was found that those having boijuets alike, and tied with ribbons of the same hue, were to be partners to the coming supper. As soon as this matter was adjusted, the grange adjourned to the parlors of the Congregational church, where a bounteous repast awaited their coming. When all had eaten their fill, and vainly wished they could eat more, after dinner speeches were given by those, not too full for utterance, and the many explosions of laughter following the sly hits and jokes told of jolly good feeling that exists between the Grangees. Who would not be a Grnger? Last week burglars gained entrance to the house of Charles Moore in the eastern part of the town, taking Mr. Moores pants out on the steps to search the pockets. A little change was all that rewarded their efforts. Very luckily, the thief overlooked quite a large sum of money that lay on the table in Mr. Moore’s room. Both he and his wife were awaked, as were also other members of the family, but too late to catch the rogue. E n trance was made through the cellar. The theives also visited Henry Moors, but nothing has been missed from that place. I t is quite strange that the dogs a t the different houses should make no demonstration, es pecially one of them who is usually quite indignant at the entrance of strangers aftt r bed time. Sunday Services. Sunday, November 20th, 10.45 grand rally of the Home Missionary . .ny, including an appropriate sermon by the Pastor, Rev Thomas Clayto , and a very intersting program by the children of the Sunday school. A special collection for Home Mis.sions at the close of the seryice. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6.30 p.m. Preaching by the Pastor at 7.30 p. m. Prayer meeting at East Berlin on 'T uesday evening, at the re.sidense of Mi.--' ’ .'r.i !.cl-sey, at 7.30. 'Thanksgiving service on Wednesday evening at 7.30. 'The sermon will be preaehed by the Rev. George I I . Sandwell, of New Britain. All are cordially invited to these services. B lu e J a y Social. A pleasant social gathering was held at the residence of Mr. and Mrs Ernest Mildrum at East Berlin by members of the Christian Endeavor society on Friday evening last. 'The name blue jay was taken from the letter J , colored blue, which was placed in conspicuous positions around the room. 'The evening was pleasantly spent with games, charades and general sociability, tleo. H. Clark kindly tix)k over a party from Berlin Center. 'The guests departed well pleased with the entertainment. The Columbian H a lf D ollar. The World’s Fair souvenir half dollar, it is reported from Washington, will be the most artistic coin ever issued from the mint. On the obverse side will appear the head of Columbus, designed from the Lotto portrait, and surrounding it the words, “ World’s Columbian Exposition, Chicago, 1892.” On the reverse side will appear a caraval, representing Columbus’ rtag-ship, and beneath it two hemispheres, “Columbian Half Dollar.” There is no doubt that this coin will be regarded as the most distinctive and highest prized cheap souvenir of the World’s Fair. In order to obtain these coins the proper method Is to form a club of subscribers for fifty coins, or some multiple of fifty, and select some one member of the club jto send on the order and money and to distribute the coins when received. Orders should be addres.sed to A. F. Seeberger, Treasurer World’s Columbian Exposition. Chicago. A ll C r ea tion W hip ped A g a in . (l,ondon 'Times.) The Chicago World’s Fair buildings are most fairly to be judged by comparison with previous structures intended for a like end, and so judged they are without an equal or a rival, (^uite literally they are first and the rest nowhere, or so far behind as not to come into the running.On no former occa.sion of the kind has there been anything like them or near them. In the extent of ground they cover, in their stuctural dimensions, in the number of spectators they will contain, in the profusion and elegance of the decorations, and in their general adaptability to the purpose for which they have been designed, they stand out as supreme. I t is idle to say that there are other countries which could do the same if they tried. The fact remains that the United States has done what has never yet been done elsewhere, and has given proof to the world to what wonders can be brought about by industrial enterprise and skill, animated by a patriotic spirit and by a resolve to take the lead in everything. I t is a splendid spectacle. We fully recognize the qualities and efforts which have produced it, and we offer our hearty congratulations 00 the success with which they have been crowned. A WOMAN STATE OFFICER. A New E n g la n d G ir l E le c ted A tto rn e y - General o f Montana -A Y oung an d P r e t ty Girl’s B r illia n t Career in th e We st. Montana has at last made something new under the sun. I t is a woman Attorney General— a young woman, and a pretty one at that. 'The Populists, who have done so many (lueer things, have this peculiar political freak also to their credit. And yet there is little doubt Miss Ella L. Knowles, who has bei 'i elected to office, will make an excellent Attorney General. She is full of brains, d a u n t l e s s , self confident and plucky. She had two <• .niestants against her —Haskell, Republican, uad Day, Democrat. —She leads them botl: by 300 votes. MISS KNOWI.CS’ CAREER. Miss Ella L. Knowles. Attorney General-elect of Montana, was born twenty-eight years ago in Norwood, N. H. She is a graduate of Bates’ College at Lewiston, Me., and has taken the degree of Master of Arts from that institution. Her legal studies were prosecuted in the law office of Burnham & Brown in Manchester, N. H., and later in Helena, Mon. There was considerable prejudice against allowing her to practice. So the plucky young woman went to work to influence the Legislature—it w.xs the Ter ritorial Legislature of i388-’89—to pass a bill admitting women to practice law. Western chivalry could not withstand her, and the bill was passed. In December, 1890, she was admitted to the bar, and now she has a practice of which many men would be proud, to say nothing of her prospects politically. HOW SHE LOOKS. Miss Knowles is described as being very womanly in appearance. She is the only woman lawyer in the State, but even into her profession she carries the gentler virtues. She has all a woman’s keen sensibilities and tender sympathies, and all the roughness of Western life with which she has come in contact has not impaird these qualities. In appearance she is more like a demure young matron than stern Portia. She is of medium height, neither thin nor stout, has a face which, while strong and firm, is also pretty. She believes in her right to practice law and to be paid for her legal services, and she believed in her right to be Attorney General of Montana if she could get enough votes. The People’s party liked her spirit, and when it came to make up a ticket last July it gave her the nomination. She conducted a spirited campaign and all credit of her victory belongs to herself.
|Title||Berlin Weekly News, 1892-11-17|
|Subject||Berlin (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Aug. 12, 1891)-vol. 2, no. 17 (Dec. 8, 1892); Notes: Contains numbering inconsistencies|
|Contributors||Continued by: Berlin news|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.B4 N49|
|Relation||Continued by: Berlin news|
|Relation-Is Part Of||Series title: Hartford County miscellaneous newspapers|
|Publisher||Shumway & Butler|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|Title-Alternative||The Berlin weekly news|
|CONTENTdm file name||3600.cpd|
THE BERLIN WEEKLY NEWS.
Vol. II. 1^0.14=. B E K L I N ^ , C O N I S ^ . , T H U R S D A Y , V . 1 7 . 1 8 9 3 . i*rice 3 Cent
Boston & Meriden
Lai-gest, P'iiiest aiul Best Fitting Slock ()f Clothing m tlie
State at Lowest Casli Pjices.
BOSTON *fc MERIDEN
36 Colony St., Mc rids i. CO.
BERLIN BRICK CO.
MARCUS E. JACOBS, Proprietor.
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN F IN E S T QUALITY
PALLET FACE, PALLET BUILDING AND
B R I C K ,
III Clays passed tlirougli a Disintergrator which Separates and Throws Out
|CONTENTdm file name||3596.pdfpage|