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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, July 31, 1897, Image 4

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2016270502/1897-07-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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WATERBUftY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, JULY 31. 1897
Cl!JRRAN'S.
Semi-Annual Clearing Sale
SPECIALS
-A.fter S Olclock.
LADIES HOSE,
IJrxtra Special Ladies' Hose, Herns
doff dye, silk finish, regular price 23c a
pair. To-night 12c.
Ladies' tan color also gray lisle thread
fcose, regular price 45c a pair. To-night
J8c
MISSES' HOSE.
Boys' and Misses' Hose, sizes 6 to 04.
To-night 8c.
TOILET ARTICLES.
Castile Soap, regular price 8c per
Cake. : Tcnight 3c.
yMajestio Violet Perfume, something
Hew. Trial bottles--with the extract of
3,000 ytolats ia each bottle. To-night
J5c.
Tooth Brushes, French Bristles, regu
lar price f5c To-night 8c.
gwaa's flown Face Powder, To.night 6c.
'. ' BLACK SKIRTS.
Black Sateen Skirts, umbrella ehape,
pordod ruffle, To-niht 75c.
BANJO STRINGS.
Never wet Banjo Strings, quality of
ton Increased, never stretch or break,
-Uwy8ln tune.- To-night 20c. 1
WHITE KID GLOVES,
fl (flMp White Kid Gloves, self stitch,
fcOft, pUablo skins, 1.00 kind, To-night
FANS.
Ladioi' black pocket folding Fansv
(Freight 10c.
1 - VEILING.
Black Vellinj -with" dot, also white.
ffO'Blght 11c.
- HANDKERCAIEFS
,' Ladles.' Handkerchiefs with double
ftftrs oi drawn work. To-night 6c.
HEN'S DEPARTMENT.
Men's Neelige, Shirts, regular price
fctto. To-night a?Kc.
Bdys' Blouses in tan, Fauntleroy style,
fOrtini pilce 80c. Tonight 25c.
LstUes' and Qente Club Ties, regular
ica. Tojigpt 106.
1 JHTtflTB Laundered ?TeUge Shirts, our
CSo UflC. To-night 49c,
Meu's fine Tan Belts, always sold for
39c. To-night 25c.
Men's Laundered Neglige Shirts with
white hands and colored bodies, well
worth 50c. To-night 37c.
CLOAK DEPARTMENT.
At 25c.
Ladies' Fercale and Lawn Shirt
Waist-, regular price 59c. Special to
night and Monday 25c.
At 4.9c.
AH our 98c and $U"25 fiuo Percale and
Lawn Shirt Waists. Special to-n'gtit
aud Monday 49c.
At 59c.
Ladies' Crash Separate Skirts, regular
price 81.25, Special to-night and Mon
day 59c.
At 09c.
Ladies' Lawn and Percale Ilouse
Dresses, prettily made, new patterns,
regula price 91. Special to-night aud
Monday, 69c.
At 17c.
Children's Colored Dresses, agea 2 to
8 years, regular price 29c. Special to
night aud MonJay 17c.
At 37c.
Children" flue Gingham Dresses
trimmed with laca, regular prico 69c.
Special Co-night and Monday 370.
SHOE DEPARTMENT.
Ladles' fine DojicolaKid Oxford Ties,
regular price $1.25. Saturday n:ght and
Monday 75c.
Ladles' fine Lenoire Kid Oxford Ties
in russet and- black, regular price $2.
Saturday night and Monday 1.48.
LADIES' BUTTON AND LACE
SHOES.
Ladles' flue Vici Kli Button and Lace
Shoes, ox-blood and.jiack, regular price
12.50. Saturday night tnd Monday 1 1.93
Ladies' fine Soolma Kid Button and
Lace Shoes, hand-sewed welt, ox-blood
and black, regular pi ice $4. Saturday
night and Monday $;(.
MEN'S HHOES.
Men's fine Calf Lace and Congress
Shoes, regular price 1.00, Saturday
night and. Monday 1.26.
Gurran's.
The Boston 99c Store
72 South Main Street.
FXftt) unseasonable weather has interfered greatly with the sale of HAMMOCKS
BSd other Hot Weather Requisites, and we find ourselves with more of these
tbao wo want. To move them we offer you SPECIAL PRICES.
Palmer's Woven Hammocks
PALMER'S WOVEN HAMMOCKS, with Pillow, Spreader and Valanco, 1.75,
forth $3.
PALMER'S WOVEN HAMMOCKS, extra size, Pillow, Spreader and Valance,
1.90, worth $3.25.
PALMER'S WOVEN HAMMOCKS, extra size, fino effects, Pillow, Spreader
And Valance, $2, worth $3.
C PALMER'S WOVEN HAMMOCKS, extra fine, extra size, PUlow, Spreader
ftSd Valance, $2.25, worth 3.50.
w f ALMER'S WOVEN HAMMOCKS, extra quality, exira siitj, fine colors, Pil
"cw, ?eacr ani Valance' 3.50, worth 3.75.
"JAPANESE BAMBOO POROH BLINDS DOOR AND WINDOW SCREENS.
", IA.WN MOWERS WATER COOLERS.
FRUIT JARS AND JELLY GLASSES,
B-UBBER GARDEN HOSE, 10c foot.
HARDING & WEILBACHER.
Genuine Bargains
tlOISUQITS and HEADSTONES
(Twelve, 100 Monuments at $75.00 each
-Siirh. 175 " 135.00 k
Jflve " 115 " 85.00
Inree' 850 ' ' 300.00 "
On 600 11 " 600.00
teea . rSO Headstones " 40.00
Flf
fight
'40 " " 32.00 "
85 Children's Headstones $20
and 25 each.
jgj We want to close out the above
Mock before moving into our new build
In! V Nice Oak Mantel for 12.50.
Open Evenings.
HARLE8 JACKSON & 80N,
313 BANK ST, CITY.
SECOND MONTHLY
Olam - BaJte
AT
LaivEwood $ Park.
FRIDAY, JULY 17th,
Music in attendance.
Refreshment! Served
AUGUSTUS J. SMITH,
-A-roliit o t.
Plans, Specifications and Su perl ate n
deiece of all classes of buildings.
ROOM 2, Eohl's Block, 65 BANK ST
ladies' Bicycle Shoes,
98c, $1.98, $2.23.
Clotli Top. Nice and Cool
for Hot Weather.
CONN. BOOT AND SHOE CO.,
) 28 and SO East Main Street, Waterbury.
EL E. COLBY, Manaeer.
Just to Keep Things Moving.
Sugar Cured Hams,
per lb 10c
Sugar Cured Shoulders,
per lb 7c
Native Potatoes, nice
white stock, good size,
per bushel 85c
Gran Sugar,
19 lbs for $1.00
Berkshire Creamery Butter,
the best butter made
1 lb prints, per lb 20c
You can save money by trad
ing with us. Goods
delivered Free.
DILLON'S
Cash Grocery Store,
47 EAST MAIN ST.
JOHN M. HAMILTON, Manager
LOOK! -- LOOK!
What, Chickens Only 10c lb?
Yes and you can buy all kinds of Meat
cheaper and better than in any market
in the city. Where ? Why at the
OT.T7Y MARKET,
161-1 03 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
Sugar Cured Hams, 10c lb
Shoulder Steak, 6c lb
Bacon, 10c lb
Goods delivered to all parts of the
city.
Oiivers Old Stand.
L. HUSS, Prop.
Phone Cal 230-5
Bee Hive,
5 and 10c STORE.
OPENING
DAY
OF
BROOKLYN
STORE.
Immense Bargain Sale.
See Windows.
:mi. shveoist,
153 South Main St
GAYLOK
Old Stan
ninSt) f
Branch Store
70S Bank Street
CASEY S
Old Stand,
REFRIGERATORS.
GASOLINE and OIL STOVES.
Call and see our stock. As for Re
frigerators, the Gurney Is our loader.
The Gurney has imitators, but no
rivals. Look in our wntdow as you go
by and see for yourself. Call in and we
will tell you all its good points.
A full line oi Soft Wood Re
frigerators, Water Coolers and Wa
ter Filterers, Garden Tools, Lawn
Mowers, Hose and Reels, Gartn
Seed, also Flower Seed, in bulk aid
packages; Hardware, Tinware, ana
Agate and Granite.
Plumbers, Jobbers and Heating.
liAKLOW BROS CO,
G3 and 65 Grand St Call 213-2.
JOSEPH H. MOONEY
is now prepared to give Instructions in
VOICE CULTURE and PIANO FORTE
ROOM 11, BOHL'S BLOCK.
HOURS -2 to 6 (daily except Saturday)
Saturday, 9 to 6.
Gallon Cans
Apples,
18c.
Lunch Cocoa,
1-4 lb, ;
10c.
Waterbury
Grocery
Company
165 BANK ST.
BROOKLYN BRIEFS
Simons' five and ten cent store is
now in full blJt at M. Casey's old
stand.
The United Gas Improvement Co
is putting in a four inch main in West
Porter street, from Bank street east
erly. The Rev M. J. Smalley will preach
at the Third Congregational cntfrch
to-morrow morning. There will be no
evening service.
The Misses Agatha ICisly of Naug
atuck and Annie Lawlor of South Wil
son street, left to-day to spend a vaca
tion with friends in Hartford.
The Misses Alice Wilkinson of
Hartford and Carrie Wilson of Mer
iden, who have been visiting friends on
Town Plot, returned home this after
noon. Alfred, the infant child of Mr and
Mrs Julius Dorouin, 1032 Bank street,
died yesterday. The funeral took
place this afternoon with interment in
Calvary cemetery.
John Byron of Charles street, who
has been confined to his home for some
time, suffering from stomach trouble,
is now on the mend and it is expected
that he will be able to attend to his
business as usual in a few weeks.
Edward R. Crosby of Bank street,
who has been seriously sick with a
complication of diseases for the past
ten weeks, is able to be out, and soon
his familiar figure will again be seen
at meetings of the local courts of For
esters and in other places where he
has always been a welcome caller.
Janitor William Bannon of the
Bank strest school has a pain in his
side which was brought on by a fit
of laughing at the idea of the surface
water playing tag on the beautiful
lawn at the Washington school. Jani
tor Preston is not saying much, but he
is working like a beaver to repair the
damage done on his grounds by the
Btorm, and declares that be will have
it looking as good as ever in a few
days.
Business is booming in the vicin
ity of Washington avenue and Bank
street. The paving contractors have
commenced operations at these points
and work is also being pushed along
on Mrs Kellys proposed new block on
the corner of Bank street and Wash
ington avenue. The number of men
that are engaged on these jobs, the
piles of paving blocks, tiers of brick,
lumber and other material that can be
seen here give the place the appear
ance of considerable thrift, and when
the work is finished and the debris
cleared away, it will add much to the
looks of things in the neighborhood.
Chairman Haxty of the South
Brooklyn school district is having
trouble already and the amount of
mischief done about tho school build
ing during the past week or two does
not indicate that tho new officers are
going to have a very easy time for the
next year. The other evening the
chairman put new locks on the water
closets, which stand a little west of
the school building, and the next
morning when the janitor called there
he found that some one had broken
open the door aiul did other contempti
ble tricks about the place. There is no
one in that section to enforce the law
and on this account people are not
particular about what they do when
passing through that section. The res
idents are all right, but there is con
siderable travel along thsre and in or
der to preserve the public peace it is
believed that it would be good policy
on the part of the selectmen to appoint
a constable for that neighborhood.
Why don't the property owners come
together and make knjwn the condi
tion of affairs to the board of select
men and probably all this trouble
would bo put an end to by the appoint
ment of a special constable.
New York Markets.
FLOUR State and weBtern strong
and held hlffher; city mills patents, $5
5.20; winter patents, $4.354.65; city
mills clears, J4.704.85; winter straights,
$4.104.20.
WHEAT No. 2 red opened strong
pnd advanced on covering- induced by
strong cables; July, 8687c; Septem
ber, 80 7-1681 l-16o.
RYE Firm; No. 2 western, 43c, c.
i: f., Buffalo.
CORN No. 2 was firm and higher
with wheat; September, 3233c;
December, 3434c.
OATS No. 2 ruled dull, but steadier;
track, white, state, 2330c; track,
white, western, 2330c.
PORK Quiet; mess, 8.759.50; fam
ily, 9.6010.
LARD Steady; prime western steam,
t4.454.50 nominal.
BUTTER Quiet; state dairy, XOQ
14c. ; state creamery, ll15c.
CHEESE Quiet; state, large, 79
7M-0. ; small, 77i4c.
EGGS Steady; state and Pennsyl
vania, 1313c; western, 12Hc-
SUGAR Raw firm; fair refining, 3c;
centrifugal, 96 test, 394c; refined firm;
crushed, 6c; powdered, 5c.
TURPENTINE Firmer at 2829c.
MOLiASSES Firm; New Orleans, 23
030c.
RICE Firm; domestic, 46c;
Japan, i&i.c.
Shut Down of Mills.
Holyoke, Mass., July 31. The Lyman
mills have shut down and will not re
sume operations until Sept. 7. The sus
pension is the result of the dullness of
the market and an overproduction.
Royal makes the food pure,
Wholcsomo and dcllclou.
POWDER
AluolKttiy Puro
aOTML aWHOHB fOMKI CQs, -VE-W YMX.
THEATRICAL CHATTER.
Picked Up Here, There and Every
where For Our Readers
Don't write your name across the
face of a photograph. Put it on the
back. Don't say "male star" or
"female star" when you mean "man
star" or "woman star." Don't say
"boom," "booming," or "boomed."
There is sufficient descent in "adver
tise," "advertising" and "advertised."
Don't say that you are "fixed" for next
season, when you mean that you have
secured an engagement.
A ready memory is a valuable gift
for an actor to possess. Sydney S.
Toler, who has been a member of Corse
Payton's company for the past three
years, has a memory which has been
of service to him in a commercial way
more than once. He can write from
memory any of the plays in which he
has ever appeared, with every business
detail complete. He always knows the
other parts as well as his own after a
few rehearsals. He says he makes no
attempt to learn them, but they im
press themselves upon his mind and are
so fied. On one or two occasions,
when lines were to be furnished in a
hurry, he has dictated to two type
writers at once, from two different acts
of a play.
::
According to an item which has been
going the rounds of the newspapers,
the curse over the grave of Shakes
peare has been discovered to be identi
cal in idea with that which King Ash
manezer of the Sidonians caused to be
engraved on his intended sarcophagus,
which was moved from Sidon to Paris.
The inscription runs: "Let no one
open this resting place nor trouble me
in 'this resting place by disturbing the
couch of my slumbers. For all men
who should open the tomb of my rest
there shall be no rest with the de
parted; they shall not be buried in a
grave and there shall be to them
neither son nor seed; neither root be
low nor fruit above, nor honor among
the living under the sun."
The opera season at Oovent Garden,
has resulted, it is said in a handsome
profit to the syndicate. Mr Grau says
he will nave the DeReszkes and all the
other male singers next year and pos
sibly Tamagno. He expects also to
have Melba, Eames, Calve and Nor
dica. He will return, to New York in
October to consult with, the Metropoli
tan directors as to the New York sea
son of 1898. The- person wiho seems
destined to shine in the stellar posi
tion in the United States next season,
which Anna Held filed during the last,
ia Mile fcleo de Merode. This young
person has for some years graced a
comparatively humble sphere in the
grand opera of Paris, but has become
known to a wider circle than her the
atrical attainments might seem to w ar
rant because her name has been linked
conspicuously with that of King Leo
pold of the Belgians. Her second
claim to fame rests upon a fashion1 of
hair dressing whioh she has inaugu
rated. It is said, however, .. that her
stage presence is decidedly attractive
and interesting. Mile Merode is book
ed to make her appearance in America
on September 5 for a season of one
month in ballet. In the meantime
she is 'borne ca the rolls of the grand
opera of Paris, but has leave of ab
sence for her trip to America. The
salary which will be paid her for. the
month is officially stated at 45,000
francs. If this figure be correct the
engagement will prove as profitable
as the American tours' of most for
eign artists.
::
John T. Raymond and William J.
Florence are on record as having as
sisted Edward A. Sothern in several of
his practical jokes. Raymond and
Sothern were journeying together from
Glasgow to Birmingham, and having
agreed to appear to be strangers to
each other, they entered a first class
non smoking apartment, in which sat
two typical English gentlemen. "Do
you object to smoking?" asked Ray
mond of them. "Certainly not!" they
replied politely. Then the same ques
tion was put by Raymond to Sothern,
who answered angrily, VI do, sir I do
most assuredly. It is a piece of im
pertinence on your part to ask such a
question." "I beg your pardon," re
plied Raymond modestly. "I am only
an American and quite unused to the
customs of this country." "That's
easy enough to see, sir," said Sothern,
with apparent indignation. "You are
evidently an American or a fool! We
don't conduct ourselves in that way in
England." As if terrified half out of his
life, Raymond sank back into a corner
of the carriage and the two disgusted
Englishmen expressed themselves
freely and audibly concerning Soth
ern's seemingly offensive and over
bearing conduct. Gazing at them
calmly, Eothern quietly took from his
pocket a cigar and lighted it and puffed
away with great nonchalance and as
indiiferent to his surroundings as if
nothing had occurred. This was too
much for tho Britishers, and they
"went for him." At first they talked
at him, then they talked to him. They
tried to make him put his cigar out,
explain, apologize. They declared
they would call the guard, and threat
ened all kinds of things, but Sothern
sat imperturbable and silent as the
Sphinx, calmly smoking his cigar, and
filling the compartment with smoke.
In the course of this scene, the train
stopped at a station. Then Sothern
throwing a contemptuous look at the
Englishmen, and taking Raymond bv
the arm said, "Come, John, we'll
cnange carriages here. We'll leave
these ill-mannered fellows to them
selves." Florence assisted Sothern in
perpetrating the "sell" on Philip Lee,
the husband of Adelaide Neilson, in
order to convince Lee of his error in
doubting the existence of the uncivi
lized customs of the country of which
he had heard so much in England.
BRANDON.
ADMINISTRATION IS PLEASED.
That England Has Consented to Con
fer About Behring Sea,
Washington, July 31. Administration
officials are much gratified at the an
nouncement that Great Britain has
formally consented to take part In an
International conference on the question
of pelagic sealing In Bering sea.
This action on the part of Great Brit
ain assures the holding of a conference
in Washington during the autumn
which will be attended by representa
tives of the United States, Great Brit
ain, Russia and Japan. The Japanese
government has not yet officially agreed
to take part In the conference, but the
officials of the BtaHe department are con
fident that Japan will participate, and
thus bring together every nation which
Is in any way interested In the seals of
Bering sea. The principal object of the
conference Is to arrive at a common
understanding as to the true condition
of the seal herd, and then. If possible, to
agree upon some plan which will insure
the preservation of the animals if it
should be found to be true that they
are being exterminated.
The officials of . the state and treasu
ry departments believe that the reports
from the agents in Bering sea this sum
mer will fully bear out Secretary Sher
man's contention that there Is a "de
pleted condition and prospective early
extinction of the herd." No reports have
yet been received from the seal islands,
and none Is expected for some time, but
all the reports from the revenue cutters
in Bering sea Indicate that one of two
things is true, either the seals are much
later than usual In migrating to the
sea or there are comparatively few seals
to migrate.
The action of the British government
In agreeing to enter the conference may
lead this government to revoke the In
structions to the treasury agents on the
seal islands to brand all seals foun
there and thus render their skins of lit.
tie or no value, but on account of the
time required to send orders to the Is
lands many of the seals will be branded
before the orders can be revoked.
Seizure of Dynamite.
New York, July 31. Inspectors from
the bureau of combustibles have seized
100 pounds of dynamite and 100 explod
ers which, without the necessary per
mit, were found in the possession of
Contractor McLoughlin, who is con
ttructlng In the newly annexed portion
of the city. -
DR KING'S NEW DISCOVERY FOR
CONSUMPTION.
This is the best medicine in the
world for all forms of coughs and
colds and for consumption. Every
bottle is guaranteed. It will cure and
not disappoint. It has no equal for
whooping cough, asthma, hay fever,
pneumonia, bronchitis, la grippe, cold
in the head and for consumption. It is
safe for all ages, pleasant to take, and
above all a sure cure. It is always
well to take Dr King's new Life Pills
in connection with Dr King's New Dis
covery, as they regulate and tone the
stomach and bowels. We guarantee
perfect satisfaction or return money.
Free trial bottles at Apothecaries hall
Cos drug store. Regular size 50 cents
and $1.00.
FIGHTING IN MALAKAND.
The Urltl.h Repalse Another Flare Afe
tack of the NatlTes.
Simla, July 31. A dispatch from Camp
Malakand reports another night at
tack by the tribesmen. The natives
fought desperately for several hour,
but were repulsed at all points. Bon
fires had been lighted around th
camp, and in the glare the tribesmen
were easy targets for the English rlfle
men. Many fell, and In the light of tbc
flames the natives could be seen remov
ing their dead. It Is reported that tht
mullah was badly wounded, and that
several of his principal chiefs Were dis
abled. "
The British lost 1 man and lTvwound
ed, among the latter being Lieutenant
Costello, who was wounded the second
time. He had received a slight wound
during the attack on Wednesday.
The losses of the enemy Is believed to
have been heavier than on any previous
occasion. The fact that the mullah wm
wounded and his chief dlsclpls killed
will dishearten the fanaflcs. The mul
lah posed as divinely Inspired end s
able to capture Malakand.
The force of the mullah have hem
augmented by a strong gathering of
the natives on the hills to the right of
the British position. The theory Is that
the Bonorwals have risen. Ths situa
tion is now somewhat relieved by th
arrival of re-enforaements under Colo
nel Reed from Nowshora. v.
Gokhlee Withdraws HI Charfe.
Bombay, July 81. The notorious Pro
fessor Gokhlee, an agitator against the
British administration, has Just landed
here. The police searched his baggage;
but, contrary to expectation, did not ar
rest him. A crowd of Mahrattas cheered
him upon his arrival. Gokhlee Is the pro
fessor in the Deccan college who -wrote
to the Poona papers accusing the Brit
ish soldiers of having assaulted two wo
men, one of whom subsequently com
mitted suicide.
After landing he unreservedly with
drew the charges. He admits that he
was misled by the persons at Poona
from whom he got the information on
which his allegations were based and
says he is prepared to make a full apol
ogy to the government.
Killed by a Cyclone.
San Jose, Ills., July 31. At 7 o'clock
last evening a cyclone struck the farm
of A. C. McDowell, two miles north of
here, and his house and barn were en
tirely destroyed. Seven people . were
killed and three severely injured. The
killed are: A. C. McDowell, McDowell's
grandson, wlfo of Samuel Brownie,
three of Brownlee's children and Mies
Jessie Groves. Mrs. A. C McDowell,
her son Charles and ' daughter Mary
were severely Injured. ...
Tnrks Angry With England.'
Constantinople, July 31. It Is' reported
here that Lord Salisbury, the British
prime minister, has telegraphed urging
the immediate withdrawal of Kdhem
Pasha, the commander In chief 6f the
Turkish forces, from Thessaly. . The
Turks are very angry and accuse the
British government of trying' to jockey
them out of Thessaly without' compen
sation being made. ' -'
mm
1
Some Startling
Shoe Bargains In
Our Banner Sale
Of SUMMER SHOES.
You may hunt the world over and
you will not find another medicine
equal to Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy for bowel com
plaints. It is pleasant, safe and reli
able. For sale by H. W. Lake, 21 Ex
change place; O. M. Ladd; 854 South
Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410
North Main street . .
Such Price Cutting on New and
Seasonable Goods was never
before known in Waterbury.
i- I f J:
Gool and Comfortable Tans. Shoes for
Men. Shoes and Oxfords for Women,
dust what you need, and just when
you you need them and at about ' u
Genthmen We Say.
$1.9S for your choice of our
$3.00 and $3.50 Tan, Oxford and
Green Summer Shoes, all shapes,
all sizes, m ade with sewed
welts, Vici Kid, Bordeaux and
Russia calf uppers,
$1.49 for ynur choice of Tan
Russia calf sewed welt Lace
Shoes, were $3.00. Needle
Toes. '
$1.45 and $1.49,. your choice
from our $2.00 Tan and Oxford
Shoes.
Boys' Shoes.
98c for $1.50 Tan Shoes.
$1.19 for $1.75 Chocalate Shoes
$1.39 for $2.00 Tan Russia
Calf Shoes.
BICYCLE SHOES
For men and women at about
HALF PRICE.
la lies' Tan Shin Bargains '
$1.49for your nt on our Tan
Cloth Top Lace Shoes, ti.60
kind with the new coin toes.
$1.29 for your fit on our $2.03
Tan Lace Shoes.
98c for your fit on our $1.50
Tnn Lace Shoes.
v Oxford Bargains.
Will be very plentiful during
ihis sale. We invite special at
tention of those wearing small
sizes and narrow widths. .
$1.19 for $2.00 Tan and Black
Oxfords.
08c for $1.50 Tan and Black
Oxfords.
69c for $1.00 Tan and Black
Oxfords.
Misses Tan Button Shoes,
1.50 kind now 9Sc. ' ,i
VREELAND & AYLSWORTH,
The Bargain Shoe Sellers,
73 and 75 Bank St, Waterbury, Conn;
207 Union Street, Providence, R. I.;
153 Main Street, Pawtucket, R. I.;
42 Main Street, Woonsocket, II. I.
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