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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1897
CUR BAN'S. Special Prices For Thursday, Bargain Day Only goods that are hew and of reliable quality are offered . for sale bv us, no matter now low the p ice. Qlfte time of such low prices as these is but of short duration. Those who have cold weather goods to buy will find it to their interest to make us a call to-morrow. DRESS GOODS. 40c All Wool handsome novelties, for J to-morrow i- vKl 24-inch Black Taffeta Silks, fine rus tle, value 75c, To-morrow 59c per yd. 50-inch fine French Serges in jet or fclue black cloth, worth 75c to-day lin ger new tariff. Bargain day 50c. SADIES' FURNISHINGS AND SMALL WARES. ' At 59c Irish Point Bureau Covers, regular price 98c each. Bargain day 69c ,At 2cBlack and white Hat Elastic, regular price 5c per yard. Bargain day Be. ' ' At 25c Ladies' Nightgowns, tucked Jrake. Bargain day 25c. 'At 15c Infants' Cambric Slips, ruffle trimmed. Bargain day loc. ' At Sc Pure Vaseline, regular price Be per, bottle. Bargain day 3c. : At 95c Irish Point ; Pilow Shams, embroidered center, regular price ?1.62 b pair. Bargain day 95c. At 49c Ladies' Dressing Sacques, tnade of outing flanel. Bargain day 49c. At lc-f-Best quality of'Sewing Cotton, black and white. Bargain day lc. At 10c White Celluloid Dressing Kmbs, regular price 15c. Bargain day I .LINENS AND DOMESTICS. " At 6c. 10 pieces 42-inch bleached 'tillow case Muslin, regular price 10c, bargajn day 6c, . , At 8c. 20 pieces unbleached cotton flannel, regular price 12c, bargain day Be. ' At 19c. 10 pieces fancy eider downs, Tegular price 25c, bargain day 19c. At 10V&C. 5 pieces 9-4 unbleached sheeting, regular price 16, bargain day 10c. At 7c. 50 pieces light and dark Outing Flannels, regular price 10c, bargain day. lc. At 19c. 6 pieces all wool Scarlet Flannel, regular price 25c, bargain day 19c. At 21c. 5 pieces 60-inch bleached Table Damask, regular price 25c, bar gain day 21c. At 85c. 10 dozen sateen covered Comfortables, regular price $1.00, bar gain day 85c. At 75c. 5 pairs white and gray Blankets, regular price 11.15, bargain day 75c. At 39c. 1 case medium sized Bed Spreads, regular price 59c, bargain day 39C. ! HEX'S DEPARTMENT. Men's heavy natural wool Underwear, regular 59c kind. Thursday 42c. Man's 1 e.ivy wool Underwear in the new tan shades, regular price 98c. Thursday 53c. Men's fancy web Srspenders, regular price 25c. Bavguin day 15c, Men's heav3' camel's hair half hose, all wool, regular trice 19c. Thursday 12ic. Men's fall weight unlined buck gloves, regular $1.25. and $1.50 kind. Special to clean out odd lot, Thursday 75c. Men's all silk Neckwear, inTeck, 4-in-hand and club lies, jegular 3Cc and 50c line. Thursday If c. Men's fan. y arm or sleeve Suporters, regular prije 25e. Thursday 12c. Men's fast blrc'.c fhi ts, regular 45c kind. Thursday 2oc. A few boys' odd wool suits, the sizes 3 to 8 years, prices 2.39, 2.69, $2.75. Ckau out Thu; 8 Jay at $1.75. urran s. IT PAYS US To deal squarely and to represent our goods just as they are. IT WILL. PAY YOU to trade with us. We have a choice line of groceries and the prices are lower than can be found elsewhere. White Extra C. Sugar, 20 lbs for - $1.00 Granulated Susar, 18 lbs for - $1.00 Choice Family Lard, 4 lbs for 25c Fancy Creamery Butter, in pound prints, 22c O. K. Catsup, qt bott'es, 10c Best Brands of Flour, per bbl $6.10 and an empty bbl returned New Macerel, white and fat 4 for 25c Sweet Potatoes, per bu 65c We sell goods lower than any other Grocer in the city, for cash only. Good The members of the St Thomas Cadets AhtJetic association will hold their first open meeting in St Patrick's Lyceum hall next Sunday night, when a programme of more than ordinary in terest will be rendered. The commit tee of arrangements has been hard at work for the past couple of weeks and promise to outdo all previous efforts of the association on this occasioiL. FRATERNAL AND THEATRICAL- Meetings and Local Events of Interest to Many People. . eliveied free. A CURE FOR BILIOUS COLIC. Resource. Ccreven Co.. Ga t been subject to attacks of bilious colic for several years. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is the only sure relief. It acts like a charm. One dose of it fi-iven relief when all other remedies fail n rt Sharp. For sale by H. W. Lake. 21 Exchange place; G. M. Ladd, 854 So. Main street; North End Pharmacy, 410 North Main street. Waterbury. Dillon's Cash Grocery Store, 47 EAST MAIN STREET. Bee Hive, 5 and 10c STORE Just to keep tlie Bees Humming 200 do en decorated Cups aad Saucers, 2c each. 100 Tumblers, fancy designs, 2c each. While granite war a Bowls and Plates, 3c each.'. . Yellow ware Bean Dishes, 4c each. Rockinghour Tea Pots. 5c each. Decorated Plates, 5c each. . Enamel ware, 10 styles, 10c each, Coal Hods, 10c each. Window Shades, 103 each. Wash Boards, 10c each. Laundry Soap, 15 bars for 250. Clothes Pius, 125 for 10c. T.nviue, small size, 3c a p ickage, Lavine, large package, fcc. All goods delivered within city lim;ts, and in any quantity. GO BO ML BLOCK, 153 South Main-St 1 f 79S Bank Street (JAYLOBD'S CASEVS GAY Old Stand. Old Stand. The Boston 99c Store 72 and 74 South Main Street. Oar rst lot of LAMPS for the coming season is now on sale Rnd they are proving to be the quickest sellers we have ever had. v Jy Lamp, Decorated Oil Tank, with Shade to match,. 79c. Worth $1.00. L Ltmp, Brass footed, decorated oil tank, with shade to match, 9Sc. Worth $1.50 ALunp, Brass footed, decorated fount, with shade to match, 51.65. Worth $2. A Lamp, Brass footed, decorated fount cover, removable fount, (No. 2 Roch ester burner) globe to match, 12.00. Worth $2.50. These are but a few of the bargains we have in LAMPS. Lack of space forbids our naming them all. Come aid see them. HARDING & WEIL.EACHER. REFRIGERATORS. GASOLINE and OIL STOVES. Call and see our stock. As for Re frigerators, the Gurney is our leader, rrhe Gurney has imitators, but no rivals. -Look in our wnidow as you go by and see for yourself. Call in and we will tell you all its good points. A lull line ol Soft Wood Re , frigerators. Water Coolers and Wa ter Filterers, Garden Tools, Lawn Mowers, Hose and Reels, Garden Seed, also Flower Seed, in bulk and packages; Hardware, Tinware, and Agate and Granite. Plumbers, Jobbers and Heating. BARLOW BROS CO, 63 and 65 Grand St Call 213-2. They Investigated Into the merits of the WATERBURY BUSINESS UNIVERSITY Formerly Harrington's Business College. And tha: is why we have the Largest Class ever enrolled in a Busiuess College in Waterbury, on the Opening Day, AUGUSTUS J. SMITH, Plans, Specifications and Superinten dence of all classes of buildings. ROOM 2, Bohl's Block, 65 BANK ST. SPECIAL SALE FOR SATURDAY AT THE CITY MARKET, Oliver's Old Stand. HAMS 10 CENTS. SMOKE SHOULDER 8 CENTS. HIND QUARTER LAMB 10 CENTS. LEG OF LAMB 12 CENTS. FORE QUARTERS 8 CENTS. ROUND STEAK 12 CENTS LOIN STEAK 16 CENTS. SHOULDER STEAK 6 and 8 CENTS. FRESH PORK S and 10 CENTS. Delivered free all over town. L. HTJSS, Prop. CITY MARKET; 101-163 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Phone Call, 239-5 SWEET POTATOES. LAKE, STROBEL & CO. 1SK SEAMLESS WEDDING RINGS. SILVERWARE, CLOCKS And STATUARY. Inspectors of N. E, R. R. Watches. Why pay exhorbitant Prices when we are selling the very best Sweet Potatoes In the city for 55c Per Bushel. LOOMiS & POTTER iW. Main, and So. Willow St 3. Telephone 252-2., SCHOOL SHOES For BOYS and GIRLS Shoes made of Hard Wear Leather at prices that beat the world. fiONN. BOOT AND SHOE CO., 28 and 30 East Main Street, Waterbury. 3R. IE. COLBY, 3etneisrr. The Trustees of the Assigned Firm of Turnbull Sc Company, Offer for to-night and until sold the fol lowing items at half and quarter cost. A few Cambiic Wrappers, 75c goods, at B'6 Dollar Shirt Waists made of fine lawns, demities, etc, 25 and 39 $ 1.50 and $2.00 fine Shirt Waists, at 69c "Rest Linen Skirts. $1.75 and 2.00 goods, at 98c ' w Finest Lawn Wrappers, S1.7o and $2.00 eroods, at 79c . - i All Winter Cloaks About 14 Cost. $5.00 Goods 98c. $10.00 Goods $1.98. $20.00 Goods $4.98. $30.00 Goods $7.00 to $15.00. Men's fine Laundered Shirts, the balance of our magnificent i i u 7t. 4- so nn t- on. SLOCK, SOIU. HUU1 Iciu lu p.vu, at OCL. All our Dress Goods at cut prices, some 1-4 original value. All Silks and Black Goods cut to the bone to close at once Men's and Ladies Neckwear at 5c was 12 l-2c Men's and Ladies' Neckwear at 9c was 19c. Men's and Ladies' Neckwear at 12 l-2c was 25c. Colored Organdies, Lawns, Dimities, Lappets, ' 6cc put in 7c to close at once. Were 15c to 35c. Curtain Nets and Silkolines at half price. Ladies' Mackintoshes and Waterproofs at Trustees prices, V,of will cenm vnn a lnt nf mnnpv. Wash Silks, 21c were 50c. India Silks, 21c were 50c. Fancy Silks cut in two in price. Everything of this fine stock to be sold at once, don t mis this opportunity as such fine goods at such a sacrifice has neve been offered before in the Naugatuck Valley. E. NELSON BLAKE, A. P. BRADSTREET Trustees. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Winona lodge, D. of R. Magnolia lodge, K. of P, 'Mattatuck council, R. A. Eureka chapter, R. A. M. Toantick tribe, I. O. R. M. Court Fruitful Vine, F. of A. Court Fruitful Vine, A. O. F. (Mattatuck lodge, N. E. O. P. Excelsior council, O. U. A. M. Friendly league bookkeeping class. Waterbury company, No 20, U. R. K. COMING EVENTS. Sept 22 "McFadden's Flats." Sept 23 "Sidewalks of New York." Sept 24 Henry Miller in "Hearts ease." Sept 25 John L. Sullivan, company. Sept 27 Hendrick Hudson company. CONNECTICUT STATE WHEELMEN Last lONNECTTCUT JTATE TEACHERS, Annual Meeting of the Association to be Held In Hartford. The fifty-first annual mw)inr nr tya Connecticut State Teachers' asKw-ia.- tion will be held in Hartfnrri friv and Saturday, October 15 and 16. The convention will meet in Parlr phurrh Friday morning at 9:15. -when the "uimii.tco win ue appointed and re ports from the Teachers' Annuity Guild will be presented. At 10 o'clock ine meeting will separate into five sec tions inign scnooi, grammar, inter mediate, primary and kindergarten. eome ot tne speakers during the morning will be Dr Lowell, of Roxburv Latin school; Francis Bellamv. New yotk; Principal A. B. Morrill, New Ha ven; superintendent C. B. fiilh.rt Newark, N. J.: PrinciDal fimrM Tt Hurd, New Haven; Gertrude Edmond. Ph. D., principal training school,, Low ell; Jennie B. Merrill, Ph. D., superin tendent kindergartens, New York city. some or the subjects will be "Child Study," "Development of Character Through Instruction" and "English." On Friday afternoon the sections will divide into some twenty-five "confer ences" or "round tables," at which some of the subjects to be considered will be, history, school management, music, science, mathematics, drawing , physical culture, nature work, meth ods of proportion and moral training. In the evening B. F. Whitman, presi dent of the Columbian University, Washington, D. C, will deliver an ad dress in Park church. A fine musical programme has been arranged for this meeting. On Saturday morning the convention will meet in one section and will be addressed by Miss Sarah Arnold, su pervisor of school in Boston. Complete programmes will be ready by October 1 and will be distributed to the teachers of the state. "M'FADDEN'S ROW OF FLATS." SEARCH FOR A COMRADE. The G. A. R. Will Try to Find J. Wil- lard Parsons. The disappearance of J. W. Parsons of New Britain has caused his com rades in the G. A. R. great anxiety and steps have been taken by Commander Loren D. Penfield which will result in the discovery of Mr Parsons, if he is still alive. The officials of the state department of the G. A. R. have been notified and have issued a circular signed by G. D. Bates, department com mander. A copy of the circular has been sent to evry G. A. R.. post in the state and will be. read at the meetings of the posts this week. The circular contains the particulars of Mr Par son's disappearance and a good de scription of him. A copy of the circu lar will also be sent to the headquar ters of the national department and from there, in all probability, sent to every G. A. R. post in the country. I Royal makes the food pure. wholcoome and delicious. F0Y7DER Absolutely Pure ROYAL BAKINS fOWDER CO., NEW YORK. It is full of what the stage aptly calls "ginger," b.ut that spicy and pleasing quality which is a very dif ferent sort from that which the usual comedy relies upon for fun. There is no approach to questionable puns or horse play in the entire production. Its fun is humor of the brightest kind. At the Jacques to-night. "THE SIDEWALKS OF NEW YORK." Most of the scenes are laid in the famous Tenderloin district. The char acters are strongly drawn and very in teresting in themselves. A magnifi cent view of Herald square and the New York Herald building illuminated is among the scenic offerings, while a thrilling headlong leap for life fur nishes something new in the line of sensation. At the Jacques Thursday evening. HENRY MILLER "HEARTESASE." The play in which this favorite actor will make his bow to Waterbury theater-goers as a star is "Heartease," a new romantic drama of last century, which was wrtten for Mr Miller by J. I. C. Clark and Charles A. Klein. It had a run of 100 nights at the Garden theater, New York, last season. At the Jacques Friday evening. JOHN L. SULLIVAN. Reports from the road show that the company has been doing a phenomenal business, and the press criticisms from the different cities in which it appeared have been most flattering. Of course, Sullivan was given a big reception ev erywhere, but the company has made a big reputation and the entertainment has pleased everywhere. At the Jacques Saturday evening. PRIMROSE & WEST. The advance notices of Primrose & West's minstrels were not exaggerated one iota, and we believe the large au lience at the Jacques last night will ear witness to the fact. It was one of the best, if not the very best, minstrel performance seen ia this city. There svere new features in quality and quan tity, and there was scarcely "-a sem blance to old minstrelsy. To particu larize each portion and give each the credit due would be only justice, but where all were so good it is almost im possible to do it properly. The first part was only an appetizer for the olio which followed. The stage settings did credit to Frank Loud and his corps of assistants, and the singers did the rest. With such talent as Raymon Moore, Manuel Roman, Charles Weber, George Wilson, Ernest Tenney and the fun-maker, George Primrose, certainly he first part ought to be interesting. And it was. Each number was deserv ing of the applause it received. In the olio there was Milt G. Barlow, the old time negro impersonator, and he has forgotten none of his cleverness. Per laps the feature which created the most enthusiasm was the club jug jling of the Ben Mowatt trio. Never has anything been seen like it on the local stage. , It was simply marvelous. Mext to them in point of perfection were the Seymours in feats of jumping and tumbling. George Wilson, the Quaker City quartette, Messrs Pieri, Ernest, Oames and Hanson, the Wa erbury brothers and Tenney, all con tributed largely to the most creditable performance seen In years. Quarterly Meeting at Hartford Night Ofilcers Named. ... The September quarterly meeting of the board of officers of the Connecti cut division of the League of American Wheelmen was held at the rooms of the Hartford Wheel club last evening. Chief Consul P. W. Weetlake of Bridge port presided. The yeport of Lester H. Sweet, the secretary-treasurer, showed the division's finances to be in good condition. E. H. Wilkins of Portland, chairman of the highway improvement j committee, reported that the division had put out 797 L. A. W. guide boards. They have been put up in towns in every county. Nominations for division officers, to be voted for before November 15, wera made as folows: 1 . Chief Consul P. W. Weetlake ot Bridgeport. - Vice-consul F. W. Starr of Newlng ton. Secretary - treasurer Leeter H. Sweet. Representatives at large--E. H. Wil kins, Portland; R. F. Kelsey, Hartford; W. A. Howell, Rockville; O. H. Ham mond, Torrington; E. W. Wilson, Wa terbury ; A. W. Knapp, Bridgeport; J. E. Brainard, Meriden; W. A. Wells, Norwich; V.- M. Honnecker. Norwalk; E. P. Gaylord, Winsted;.W. 6. Irwla, Rockville; J. N. Brooks, Torrington; W. E. Braun, Norwich. LAVINE Is the best thing that -Working Men- Can use for removing dirt and grease from hands and face. Lavine will not burn the skin. A list of new premiums will be mailed you upon application. THE H1RTF0RD CKEMIGlL 0, HARTFORD CONN. To Whom it May Concern Oakville. Ot. Sept ISth, 1897. Be it known that my wife, Cora Com- oer lias left my bed and board, auu i will not be held resnousible for any bills, to, of her contraction after this day and date, Signed, AYM. H COMBER. l'blladelptila'a Boras Policeman. A mounted policeman of the Twenty-ninth district of Philadelphia, rides a handsome horse, who is known on the force as Jags. It was during a raid on a gang of tramps early ,one morning that Jags covered himself with glory. The scene of the raid was Fifty-ninth street and - the , Pennsyl vania Railroad, where about twenty of the hoboes had camped out. The po liceman had dismounted and Jags, who was standing near, noticed one of the tramps slinking behind a freight car. The horse commenced neighing, and it was thought something was wrong. Finally, Jags, seeing that his neighing was not noticed, went after the es caping man and seized the prisoner firmly by the collar until his master came up and placed him In handcuffs. The man was somewhat relieved when the officer released him from Jags's grasp. Philadelphia Record. Fox a Queer Character. Henry Stephen Fox, one ot the earliest English ministers at Wash ington, was so eccentric as to make himanlf the lautfning stock of the whole town. He generally did not arise until other people were almost ready to go to bed. When duty com pelled him to rise earlier, he was like an owl In the daytime. "How strange," jaid he to Mme. Caldron, one morning at a state "function" "how strange we look to each other by daylight." His debt compelled him to economy, and he rarely gave dinners. He once invited a large party to his house Mr. Clay, Mr. Calhoun, Mr. Webster and all the giants and when they were all assembled, he said: "Gentle men, now be good enough to put on your hats and follow me." And then be led them into a neighboring eating house. Ohio State Journal. YELLOW JACK IN NEW FORK."- Two Cases Come hv Ktmtnsr Tirhfoli 4m . Placed in Quarantine. ' ! New York, Sept 22. Two mild cases, of yellow fever reached here to-day on the steamer Finance from Colon. On. September 18, Patrick Keating, a flr& man, and John Endeman, a student, were taken ill and removed to. the ship's hospital. On arrival In quaran tine, the health officer had both pa tients removed to the Swinburne Island hospital. They are suffering from yellow fever in a mild form. The steamer will be detained for thorough disinfection and the passen gers will all be transferred to Hoffman Island for observation. EX-POLICEMAN'S LUCK. Klondike Sends Him Back a Rica , Man. , . , v . Vancouver, B. C, Sept 82. Ex-Sear-1 geant of City Police Wallace Haywood returned from Klondike, having prob ably made a fortune faster than any other adventurer in that district, ha left here in May and reached Circle City just on the day of the big stam pede to the Klondike. He purchased a third interest in claim No 56 on Bon anza creek and owns outright a very rich claim on Dominion creek, while he also has other interests. His claim on Bonanza creek has been sold, and while Haywood refuses to state , the price, it is understood he got 60, uuo ior his interest. He left last Tues day for New York to close the? deal. He intends to return to the Klondike-: in the spring. He fully corroborates the story regarding privation at Daw- " son this winter and strongly advises every one to wait until spring before going up. BALD AND COOPER. The Two Rivals Meet and Bald is Badly Beaten. Albany, N. Y., Sept 22. Tom Cooper carried off the honors in the mile match race for J1.000 with Eddie Bald and Ar thur Gardiner, held under the auspices of the Albany County Wheelmen In this city yesterday. It took three heats to decide the race, Bald winning the first heat by an open length In handy style in 2:31. Cooper had the pacemaker's wheel in the second heat and when the latter dmnmed out at the last auarter Cooper made a sudden jump and led in to the stretch by ten yards. Gardiner and Bald came after him with a rush, but were a length back when the tape was crossed, Gardner getting second place by a wheel. The time for this heat was 2:26. In the third heat Cooper and Gardi ner left Bald hopelessly behind. Fifty yards from the finish Cooper passed Gardiner with a great burst of speed and won by a length. Bald rode the last twenty-five yards sitting up. Thia hert was ridden in 2:36 1-5. MARTIN FLAHERTY WINS. " Given the Decision Against George Sid-. dons. : New London, Sept 22. Martin Flah erty of Lowell was given the decision over George Siddpns of New Orleana in a twenty-round bout before the New London Athletic club last night. The decision was on points and at the fln-; ish Siddons was much the stronger: man. The exhibition was one of the cleverest ever seen in this city. Sports , a. af T)nn-n 1frt vi fl T1 A WcrtJ urtrotruL 1.1 uiii uvoiwii, . Jerry Regan of Worcester was referee. The bout from the start to finish waa a llll Wilt.. i 11.11 . , - and landed often on the stomach. Sid dons played a waiting game and his blows were all delivered for the bead. , From the first to the fifth round Flah erty did all the work. During the first fifteen rounds Siddons held his own, and in the sixteenth, Flaherty, who was plainly getting tired from, the force of his own exertions, tried un-ciii-ressfullv for a knockout The last round was a fast one, but Flaherty's blows were lacking in strength and he could do but little damage. The de cision was weli' received. A GREAT SURPRISE IS IN STORE. For those who will go to-day and get a package of GRAIN-O. It takes the nlace 0f coffee at about the cost. It i a food drink, full of health and can be given to the children as well as the adult with great benefit. It Is made of pure grains and looks and tastes like r,AKt trades of Mocha or Java cof fee it satisfies everyone. A cup of Grain-O is better for the system than a tonic, because its benefit is permanent. What coffee breaks down Grain-O builds up. Ask your grocer for Grain. 0, 15c and 25c.