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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, OUTUHKR 22, 1895.
iirrae95o Gloak Department Second Floor. Take Elevator Special Sale Wednesday and Thursday of Ladies, Misses and Children's Ready Made Garments. The ready made garment of to-day and the one of ten years ago is as different as the best custom made work and the hap hazzard fitting goods then called (Ready Mades.) Even to-day there is a great . difference between the ready made work of the contract order, and carefully cut, welL fin ished garments of the practical tailoring establishment. Our cloaks are the product of the most reputable up to date concerns, perfect in fit, elegant the latest Farisian creations. The lower as well as the higher grades have a finish about them peculiar to the makers and arc not to be found' in any other house in the city. Ladies Jackets. At 3 25, ladies cheviot jackets, mando lin Bleeves, velvet piped, in black and navy, regular price 5 50. special for Wednesday and Thursday 3 25 At 4 75, ladies fine boutel cloth jacket, 24 and 2G inch, new shape front, regular price 7 50, special for Wed nesday and Thursday 4 75 At 6 98, ladies heavy cloth jackets, vel vet piping around collar and sleeve3 in blaok and navy, regular price 8 00, special for Wednesday and Thursday C 98 At 7 50. ladies astrakhan oloth jackets, half eilk lined, mandolin sleeves, regular price 9 00, epftcial for Wed nesday and Thursday 7 50 At 8 00, ladies beiver jackets, half lined in nobby styles with very full mandolin sleeves, coat back, velvet collar, regular price 9 50, special for Wednesday and Thursday 8 00 At 10 00, ladies fine Russian cloth jackets, silk lined throughout, double breasted effect, with or with out velvet collar, ripple back, regu lar price 13 50, special for Wednes day and Thursday 10 00 At 11 50, ladies fine English kersey cloth jackets, silk lined throughout, melon sleeves, coat back, lfirge pearl buttons, regular price 14 75, special for Wednesday and Thursday 11 50 At 13 50, ladies fine astrakhan cloth jackets in nobby taiJor made effects, ripple back, satin strapped seams, regular price 1G 50, special for Wed nesday and Thursday 13 5u Misses Clo: ks. At 5 00, misses' short reefers.ia mixed effects, velvet cellar, mandolin Sleeves, regular price G 98, special for Wednesday and Thursday 5 00 At 6 25, misses' reefers, in dark blue, POTATOES. We' have already sold ore carload. GOO oushels of potatoes, this is more than most grocers will this winter. We" are daily expecting the second earlord. They are even finer stock than the ilrst lot and will be sold at tho s tine low pri. o. per bu ' -i5e These pot-t oes arethe finest selected stock from Kew York state and are warranted to suit, christian's Superlative flour, every bin warranted, per hbl $125 ... and an empty barrel returned. Quaker rolled white oats 10 lb for 2rc Pork native, lean ends, per lb 9c 12e kind Creamery butter in re lb prints per 1 '25c Private plantation eofie. specially blended for us, better than Java per lb ssse, the 40c kind Teas, any kind you want, per lb S7e. el?e where coekind Cash will buy more of us than at any gro cery store in the city and the people know it. 3DITjTi03ST 3 CASH Grocery Store, 47 East Slain St. Waterbury.Conn . Naugatuck. Ansonia. Telephone . . 86-2 Metropolitan Magazine for October 10c. Also Munsey's, McClure's, Godey's, Harper's, Century and Scribner's, just out. T. IP- OOSTISLl-O, Newsdeai.es and Stationee, 255 BANK STREET. "We advertise only what we i -l -l-l . . :j, ii lave aiiu Afcujwy aa 10 is. Bring in Your Boys Just As They Are - And we will send thero home the best dressed Boys in New Ecglacd for the money. If you're tried cur Combination Outfit, (suit, xtra j..ant3 and cap, for 5.00) you know we Epeak the truth. Hundreds of Water bury parents won't try anything but Our Combination Outfits. Fauntleroy Suits, $2 to $7. 50 Reefer Suits, $2 to J8 Twa Piece Suits, $2 to $10 Reefers. $2 25 to $8 Mother's Friend Shirt Waists. Boy Picycle Hose. Boys' Hats, Caps and G!ove3. Your Money back for the asking. in style and exact fac-similies of Ladies' Capes. At 2 50 ladies double cpf s in several different styles, black and navy, reg ular priee 4 75, special for Wednes-iJ dav and Thursdav - 2 50 Ladies' rough cloth capes; silk trimmed, in double breasted effect, regular price G 00. special for Wednesday and Thursday 3 98 At 5 00, ladies' capes, very f u 1 in beaver with stitching and braid trimm?d, regular prica 9 00, special for Wednesday and Thursday 5 00 At 7 50, ladies' double capes, in long and short lengths, very full, black, brown and navy, regular price 10 50, special for Wednesday and Thurs day 7 50 Ladies Plush Cape?. At 5 93, ladies' fine plush capes, trimmed with thibet fur, regular price 7 50, special for Wednesday and Thursday 5 98 At 7 50, ladies' plush capes extra fine quality, fur trimmed, silk lined, 26 and 28 inches long, regular price 9 50, special for Wednesday and Thursday 7 50 At 9 00, ladies fine plush capes, trimmed with fur, and rows of jet trimming around bottom of cape, very deep storm collar, regular price 12 00, special for Wednesday and Thursday .'. - 9 00 Ladies' Fur Capes. At 6 25, ladies' fine Coney fur capes, 30 inches long, fine full sweep, re gular price 8 00, special for Wednes day and Tnursdiiy G 25 At 8 50, ladies' fine astrachan capes, finely fiaished. 30 inches lonp, 100 sweep, regular price 12 50, special tor Wedneseay and Thursday 8 50 Gardiner's Bargain House. 74 South Main Street. Have Just Received from the Great Receiver's Sale in Mur ray Street, New York, Big Lot of Lamps. Banquet, Parlor, Library, Hill and Piano Lamps, made for the present sea son's Ir&de, forced on the market, and now offered here at o Half What They Are Worth. ne We lead them all on Oil Heaters. Any room can be heated in the coldest weather for 1 cent an hour. Price only $3 49. Knives and Forks, 49 cents Solid Nickel Spoons, 15c set Kitchen Knive3, 3 cenes English Dinner Sets, cheaper than plain American ware. Boilers, Tubs, Boards. Tin, Glassware and Haberman's Agate, far below the price asked by other dealers. A good broom for 15 cents. Tumblers 3 cents each. Full line Plates 5 cents each. 1 v Come and see the prices of everything for the home and learn that, If you see it in the Bargain House, it's a Bargain.-" First store south of Exchange place. Polite Correspondence. rALLS for, only V, '-P grades of writing i J paper and envelopes. r-l v o uuD lb tu huh nil tastes. For business and daily use we have ' i cheaper grades, also blank books and office supplies. J.H. Mulville, 110 East Main St. Jow Ready Gentlemen vill find a large line of sam ples of the latest designs for fall and win ter, at No 6, Exchange place, corner West Mam, upstairs. Styli&h Fit and Moderate Prioea Guaranteed mrow, Practical Tailor, Manager. N. B. I will be pleased to see all Fall Styles John j my rid friends and will try to make many n6W ones. mi "Childish Talk," Boasting is childish talk atjhe best. "We avoid it when we say that our cliool HAVE Worth and Wear treMth It isn't boasting, its the rock ribbed truth. Seex Our Boys and Youths School Shoes. 129 Bank Street. ice to' the Public, That M. Holczer the BOOT AND SHOE DEALER who used to occupy the boot and shoe store at 199 South Main street, Las opened a new boot and shoe store the second door north of Jefferson street, at 177 South Main street. We have great bar gains in ladies' and gents' shoes which we can sell at wholesale prices. We also make shoe? to order and do fine repairing. All kinds of soles sewed for the same price as elsewhere clinched. Look for the globe light. You will see the number. 177 South Main Street. M. Holczer. A Valuable Assistant. It is almost essential that there should be Women Undertakers, as few men are capable of attending to the many details that comprise a woman's toilet. Such an UNDERTAKER is in my employ, who not only embalms, but attends to dressing and decorating. A complete line of caskets and all General Furnishings always in stock. jZ Ambulance on call at all hours. W. F. York, Agent. 120 SOUTIT MAIN ST. ( Dist Tel office 5 East Main NIGHT CALLS W. P. York. 186 North Main ( W. W. Leonard. 13 Dover Telephone at office and house. To Make Money Is to Save It. And to save money is to come to BENNETT for your Diamonds, Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Chains, Charms. Pins and everything in the line. Articles too numerous to ' , mention. The best in Waterbury and for the lowest price. ,,' II .it t.l mm Shoes Style and Damon -& Snappy a watch llepairing Call and satisfy yourself No trouble to show goods At Bennett's, i45 Bank St, Stop anil Think Why has our business had such a phen omenal growth? "Why do men who wear HIGH T L Y MADE Clothing always cnrnA Vftflr fnr the same good N. U -v way8 J rv&T' dressed, never ragged, when their mothers buy our reliable clothes? Wbv do economic! people always buy a good article ? Because a good article is al ways the cheapest in the end. Par $ 1U suits for men are the best for the money in the city, Our tetter .qualities in the same proportion. Our boys suits at 3 50 and 5 00 are the most economical you can buy. Think for youself. Look before you buy and don't fail to look our stock over carefully. ullings, 97 to 103 Bank Street. Press Suits to rent. Fairy Tales Apply to our s!0 5k of boots, shoes and slippers only when they rtfer to the marvelous values we give. Its almost impessible to exaggerate the style, fit and quality of the goods we put on the market. We aim to handle only the best of everything at the price we quote. A special drive this week in ar School Shoes. E. J. Finn, Leader of Styles, 17 Exchange Place. Bargain Sale OP Pianos AND . Organs, For the next ten days we will close out 10 second hand Pianos from $25 upwards, and 8 Organs from $10 up. It you don't want to pay cash don t be bashful, call and see us and we will give you credit. These instruments must be sold to make room for our fall stock, which will arrive in Au gust. Don't miss this opportunity of par chasing a Piano at less than half its value. B.SHONINGER & CO. .175 BANK STREET, Watkbbtjbt, Cons, :: FOR SALE :: One horse, sound all over, six years old. one cheap horse, four business wagons, one cart, one phaeton, six sets of harness. Must be sold at once. Apply to B. SPIKO, Rear 34 Franklin Street, Parsons' Barn. Boot and 5hoe argains, Having purchased the E. C. Johnson Stock of East Boston, consisting of over $5,000 worth of high grade Ladies', Gents' and Children's Boots, Shoos and Slippers. This Stook will be placed on sale Mon day, October 7, at my store, 28 and 30 East Main street, at less than oOo on the dollar. Come early and get a good choice. m Conn Boot & Shoe Co, E. E Colby. 28-30 East Main St. WANTS HIS MONEY. VILLIAM FITZSIM0N3 SAYS THERE IS A CONSPIRACY AGAINST HIM. Accuses Ills Ilelatives of Trj-ing to Ruin Him, Says He is "Willing to Work and 1V1I1 Not Be Dependent I jiou Anybody. William Fitzsimons. who appealed to the selectmen for aid yesterday, writes a communication to the Demockat ami the public concerning his troubles. He stated in the Democrat oftiee to-day that he has pronertv in New York anil owns live hundred acres of land in Ten nessee for 'which lie has been ottered $100,000 by the Cincinnati Southern liailway company, lie says the whole thing is a scheme to get possession of his property and writes as follows lo the Editor of the Demockat : lu refererence to the article published in your issue of last evening allow me to state that while 1 am not starving for want of something to eat, still 1 should like to know why a man who has the necessary funds to pay his bills should be compelled to live in any particular section of the town and eat only oil" one certain table. I have repeatedly asked Mr Webster for 200 or $300 to give me a start in business and that I would not ask for another cent for one year at least. 1 am as capable of handling my money as anyone the courts might ap point, not excepting Senator Webster. The whole trouble is due to the fact that my relatives want to keep pushing me along from one place to another until I die, and make it a point that 1 will not get hold of auv of mv mouev, so that it will all fall into their hands after my death. The treatment to which I am being subjected by my friends, all on account of my money, is enough to drive any man into despair and force him to find solace in the tavern. What I am hungry for is the money that belongs to me. My ambition is to get out and make an honest living and not depend upon my friends. It's not mj- style and I won't do it. I asked for a few dollars to re plenish my stock this fall, but was told to call again several times until 1 got disgusted with the whole business. I ottered Mr Webster my note for $300, payable on May I, but was refused al though he has good security. The whole thing is u combine and conspir acy against me by my brother and rela tives. Every opportunity has been takeu to kick me toward the downward path. My clothes, that tha senator says are better than his, are all paid for. 1 have always worn good clothes and was not afraid or ashamed to work for them. As for the Scovill street bills, I am ca pable oi taking care of all such matters myself. There was a big mistake made by the honorable senator by introducing such humbug nonsense. 1 want the public to know that I am being wronged and misrepresented and that is the reason I called attention to my case yesterday and f am giad that your paper put the matter before the whole community. William Fitzsuioxs, Waterbury, Oct '22, 1S03. HHo the Trobate court for the District of Waterbury. The application of Teter Burns, adminis trator on tho tstate of Julia Burns, utto of Waterbury in KUd district, deceased, sh w eth that the debts and charges against said estate exceed tho value oiull iha persuiicd estate of stud deceased. And your applicant further sh weth. that the real estate of said deceased, pr -posed t bo s-Id., consists of an undivided one-liaif of a certain piece or parcel of iand. whh buildiugs thereon, situated in tho town of Waterbury in said Probate District. lound d and described as follows: North on Matthew Shea: east on Hickory street: south on James Dannon and west on land formerly owned . y Charles Benedict. Tho same laud described in deed on the Waterbury Law Becoid. volume IOC, page 475; also the lifth piece described in deed on Lw liecor t, volume lOi. page 484 to 437 inclusive. The premises ara now known as twenty-one Hickory street. And said land c.nnot be benelicially divided for the purpose of sale. Your applicant therefore prays said court to inquire into the truth of the foregoing allegations, and on finding the same to be true, to order ti.e sale ot the whole or a part of tho real estate herein t foro described or an undivided interest therein, as shall appear to said court most for tho interest of said estate, and your applicant as in duty bound will ever pray. Dated at Waterbury this 21st day of Octo ber. A. D. 13G5. 1118 TETER X Bukns. mark iMstriot, of WTaterburv. S3 Probata Court? Oct ber21st. A. D. 1895. Ordered. That the foregoing application be heard and determined at the Probate Onice. in said Waterbury on the 4th day ot .Novem ber. A. D. 1895. at 9 O'clock in the forenoon of that day; and this Court directs said admin istrator to give public notice of the pendency of said application, and the time and place of hearing thereon, by publishing a notice thereof three times before tho 1st day of November. A. D. 1835. in some newspaper having a circulation in said district. lioBKRT A. Lowe. Judge. To tho Trobate Court for the District of Wnterbury: The undersigned hereby makes return, that pursuant to the order of this Court made on tho 21st day of October. A. D . 1805. he ave public notice of the pendancy of the foregoing application. ant the time and place of hearing thereon, by publishing a notice thereof three times before the 1st day of November. A. D. 1S95, in the Watekbuky DEiiocit.vT, a newspaper having a circulation in said District. We Offer You Better Hats Than you hfcve ever worn. We sell you a Hat and yon feel that we have done you a service.' There's economy in bujing a good Hat, when you buy one of our $1 90, $2 40, $3 00 or $3 50 Hata. That Bettlea the question of where to buy your Hats in the future. No more complaints, no more shopping around, instead you begin a campaign of educating your friends to buy hats of GILLMOR, 1 1 The Hatter 25 Exchange Place. FAMOUS POLITICAL PHRASE. Used In Different Forms hj Lincoln, The odore Parker and Webster. In a letter headed "Not Lincoln's Own Words," a correspondent points cut that the words "government cf tho people, -y the people, for the people," in the famous Gettysburg address vrera not original with Lincoln. He attempts, to further show that they were original with Henry Wilrou, and were quoted by Lincoln from a letter written in i860 by Wilson to certain persons jn Boston. In a speech delivered at the New England antislavery convention, Boston, May 29, 1650, by Theodore Parker, may be found the expression "a government ct all the people, by all tho people, fo? all the, people," the exact language, with the exception of one word, of that ascribed to Wilson and employed by Lincoln. But still further back had tho same idea been expressed in substantial ly the same way by Daniel Webster in one of. bis most splendid oratorical ef forts, whose every phrase was familiar to all patriotic 'Americans long before Parker uttered his speech pr Wilson wrote his letter. In his second speech on Foot's resolution, Jan. 26, 1830, Webster used these words, "The people's government, made for the people, made by the people and answerable to the people." The phrase discussed belongs no more to Wilson than to Lincoln. The words can no more be said to have been "quoted" by Lincoln from Wilson than from Parker or Webster. Lincoln was familiar with the writings and speeches of Parker. He had probably never seen this particular letter of Wilson's. That his language should be exactly the same as that of the latter was a coincidence, but probably nothing more. The phrase was merely the expression, in the sim plest, most direct language, of the glo rious yet popular and familiar idea of the constitution and object cf our form of government. The expression cannot be ascribed to any one man. Lincoln does not give tho statement as a positive declaration as a new coined phrase in tended to add to his laurels as a public: speaker, but uses the words as descrip tive of our government in uttering the resolve that it "shall not perish from the earth." That some words of the speech had been said before does not detract from the beauty or grandeur cf Lincoln's ad dress as a . whole. His speech, which hag been declared to be the greatest in the records of oratory of our own or any other country, was so not because it was tho labored and polished effort of a practiced orator, but because of the greatness of the man, as a man, who uttered it. Washington Star. SELLING A MINE. A Western Man's Great L,uck In Disposing of Ills Property. "It is tho easiest thing on earth to sell a mine in London for almost any price, provided you have anything to show an expert," said Major Frank Mc Laughlin. "There is also a right way and a wrong way to go about it. Some time ago I went to London to negotiate the sale of some mining property. Of course, the first thing I had to do was to let capital know what I was thero for. Then, when inquiries commenced, I simply said : 'Gentlemen, I have min ing property to sU. If you mean busi ness and want to buy, send your expert out to examine the property and make a report on it. You will know then what you are buying. ' "A company was organized. The ex pert examined the property and reported favorably, and a meeting was held to discuss terms. " 'Now, major,' said the spokesman, 'we have found that the property may bo worth something. What is your price?' " 'Two hundred and fifty thousand, said I. " 'That is more than we expected to pay. We expected to pay about 200, 000. There is not much difference be tween 200,000 and 250,000. If you will drop the 50, 000 we will take it. ' "I expected to get about $100,000 for the property, so with a show of reluc tancy I agreed to accept their offer. When the papers were made out, I was surprised to learn that they had been talking about pounds and I about dol lars, but I was very careful not to let my surprise leak, and that is the way I got $1,000, 000 for the mine. Great peo ple to do business with," San Fran cisco Post. Cocoannts In Florida Quite a number of tropical nuts have recently been introduced into cultiva tion in this country. Already on the east coast of Florida are growing 250,000 cocoannt trees, 42,000 being in one plantation. It is believed that the first trees of this kind in that state sprouted from nuts brought from Central Ameri ca and the West Indies by the gulf stream. At Key West and about some of the old forts cocoannts w?ere planted at an early day, as certain ancient trees now standing' bear Avitness. In 1877 a bark freighted with cocoannts " was caught in a storm off the coast of Flori da and beached near Lake Worth. Sev eral thousands of the nuts were saved and planted, tho satisfactory growth cf the seedlings giving an impetus to cul tivation. New York World. The Cable Code. One of the curiosities of the cable code method of sending information is shown in a recent message announcing the loss by fire of a ship at sea. The whole message was conveyed in three words of Scott's cable code: "Smoulder ed ; hurrah ; hallelujah !" "Smouldered" stands for "tho ship has been destroyed by fire," "hurrah" for "crew saved by boats" and "hallelujah" for "all hands saved inform wives and sweethearts." New York Tribune. It is said that the blind nevor dream cf visible objects, and a mute has been observed when dreaming to carry on a conversation by means of his fingers or in writing S3 BANK STV