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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, November 21, 1902, Image 4

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'WATERBURY ErENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 21,11)02.
The Curran
Dry Goods Co.
attirday ;
Is always a day of special
.,- value giving in
Furnishings fofr Men,
Women, and
Children
At this store, Just read this
.list and see. -
corsets. x
A lot of Fine Corsets in pink,
white and blue, bias gored,
straight front, special for Satur
day ' 50c
Several styles in new DIP IIIP "
Corsets, suitable for slim and
stout figures, Saturday ' - $1.00
'La Greeque" Belt Corset is a cor
set that produces the natural ;
curves of the figure and gives an
easy graceful carriage, Satur
day $2.50
2LSK to see our new imported cor
set, "La Juliette," a perfect
shape corset, Saturday $3.00
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR.
Night Gowns in muslin and cam
bric, empirefc surplice and high ;,j
- neck, lace and Hamburg trim
med, Saturday 75c-98c
Dainty Nainsook Chemise, fine
lace yoke, ribbon trimmed,
hemstitched skirt, Saturday 03c-$1.25
Umbrella Drawers, v"Fruit of the .
Loom" cotton, several rows 6f
' fine hemstitched tucks, Satur
day . ' 49c
White Skirts with hemstitehrags,
lace and Hamburg, Saturday
OSc-51.23
SHOE DEPARTMENT. - ;
Our $2.49 Shoes for women excd
all others in the city; they are.
made in all the latest styles and
liave haoi wvlted soiei, we have
them !n a'.i leathers, in all sizes;
special iice $2.49
Ladies' $2."dPt tent Leather Lace
Shoes, with French aud Cuban
heels, ail sizes speciiii for Sat
urday . ' ' $1.09
Men's Guaranteed Patent K'd
Lace Sres; tiew, stylish up-to-date
shoes with welted soles;
every pair warranted to outwear
the sole; this lot taken from our
$3.00 line; special for Saturday $1.89
TLe $1.49 line of Boys' Never Rip
Shoes which we are selling tliis
season are the best in the city '
we have them' in Satin Calf and ?
Oil Grain ; every pajr guaranteed ,
solid and a wear resister; special
at - - $1-40
Men's Imitation Alligator Slippers, 49c
Ladies' Beaver Slippers, fur trim-,
med, - J .-'' ' " 49c
LADIES' HOSIERY AND .UNDER-
WEAR.
Ladies' Combination Suits, white
or grey, Oneita style, value
$1.25, for Saturday 08c
Ladies' Heavy Fie tf; Lined Vests
and Pants, usual Vfiee 37c, for
Saturday ' 25c
Ladies' Natural Wool Ribbed Vests
and. Pants, regular price $1.00,
for Saturday 75c
Ladies' Black , Cotton Hose, with
white feet, regular price 15c
pair, for Saturday. lie
Ladies' Black Wool Hose, plain or
ribbed, value 37c pair, for Sat
urday . ' v 25c
Ladies' Black Cotton nose.' regu
lar 25c quality, for Saturday 19c
.CHILDREN'S HOSIERY AND UN
DERWEAR. Children's Cotton "Hose, all sizes;
value 10c pair, for Saturday 7c,
: 4 pairs for 25c
Children's Wool Hose, regular
price 17c, for Saturday 12.c
.Misses' Combination Suits, regular
. price 75c, for Saturday 48c
Misses' Ribbed Fleece Lined Vests
and Pants, all sizes, value 37V&C,
for Saturday 25c
LADIES' HANDKERCHIEFS,
Lace Trimmed White Handker
chiefs, value 8c each, for Satur-
day
Ladies' All Linen Hand Embroid
ered Hemstitched Unlaundered
Handkerchiefs, regular price
-19c, for Saturday 12c
Ladies' - White Handkerchiefs,
hemstitched, scalloped or lace
edges, value 19c, for Saturday 12c
FOR THE FOOTBALL GAME
Tale Ribbon, to 8 incbes wide,
for Saturday, special prices, 5c
per yard to Uoc
Tale Hat Pins, regular price 25c,
for Saturday 10c
Tale Pins, medium size, hard
enameL value 37c, for Satur
day 25c
Tale Pins, large size, hard enamel,
value 75c, for Saturday 48c
LADIES' NECKWEAR.
Bishop. Stock Collars, wTitb. velvet
tabs, value 39c, for Saturday 25c
Silk Mull Ties, with pleating and
inching trimmed ends, all colors,
value 75c, for Saturday - 48c
Crepe de Chine Ties, hemstitched
ends, all colors,' value 75c, for
Saturday " 48c
Automobile Ties, all colors, hem
stitched' edges, value 39c,. for
Saturday " 25c
Embroidered Crepe de Chine Ties,
hemstitched ends, regular price
?i.uo, ror Saturday 75c
MEN'S FURNISHINGS.
Men's Double Breasted and Doubla
Back Fleece Lined Shirts with
Drawers to match, regular 50c
values, for Saturday . 42c
Men's Camel's Hair Shirts . and
Drawers, mill run goods, excel
lent value for. 75c, for Saturday 55c
Men's Double Breasted "and Double
Back Camel's Hair Shirts and
Drawers, regular 9SC value, for
Saturday ' 75c
? ten's Single and Double Breast-
ed Bine Flannel Shirts, extra
M. i1-tr. ; ' r 1 ' ') ; I PI 2"
5c
Winmiri i.i ii in rfi''mrniiiiiin.iiiiiu tmttjiaiiltglmil
." - .
Will
By-the -by when you buy clothes
don't go by our great collection of good
things
Don't go by but come buy. We are
here to sell you what you want to buy:
we know it's here somewhere in this
generous assortment; Autumn and Win
ter clothes, of the best sort; ready to put
on and wear home.
' ' ' ' - - .
, Cluett-Peabody shirts are the kind -
you can't go by without wanting
-to. buy; fit and finish right.
THE FINN EG A N-PHILLIPPS CO.,
; Cor: Bank and Grand Streets. "
TROLLEY MEN'S SOCIAL.
Be Preceded By a Concert at
City Hall This Evening. . ,
The annual concert ' and sociable
given by the Connecticut. Railway and
Lighting Co's Employes' Aid associa
tion will be held to-night in the City
hall. - Music will be furnished by the
American Band orchestra , and Profes
sor Pole will be prompter. Before the
dancing the following concert program
will be rendered: ' ,
Overture, "Don Juan" . .... Mozart
Novelette, "In a Cozy Corner" . Bratton
Selection, "Dolly Varden" . . . Edwards
Patrol, "National" Voelker
Popular Selection ............ Beyer
Characteristic, "A Chinese Episode"
Bendix
The arrangement, committee consists
of James F. Murican, Dennis' J. Fox,
Napoleon L. Roy, William. T. Keaven-
ey ana Kuward. l mynn.
A. IP. COWLBS.
Special For Saturday and Monday,
An elegant line of Trimmed Hats
fresh from a large importing house in
New York.
These Hats are made to sell for dol
lars more than we ask.
$5.00 buys an $8.00 Hat.
$5.50 buys a $9.00 Hat.
$0.00 buys a $10.00 Ilaf.
$7.00 buys an $11.00 nat. , .
- $7.50 buys, a $12.00 Hat.
Come and see the many values in
our Special Hat Sale.
K. D ougherty
15c.
Boys' Outing Flannel Waists
We have on hand a large line of
Boys' Waists, made of good quality
outing flannel, which we will close out
at the. low price of 15c the regular
25c and 39c qualities.-
K Dougherty,
14 South Main St.. ' .
Dr. Ryder
Now permanently located at
141 Bank street, over Pol
lakTs stoie.
Hakes the Weak Strong:.
18c Bottle.
3 for 50 Cents.
i
-nTHE
Woodruff Grocery Co.
FOR THIS WEEK
ONLY
Flour per sack .t ... . . .53c
Granulated, Sugar,;20 lbs for,: .. .$1.00
Extra White, C Sugar, 21 lbs for $1.00
Sweet Potatoes, per peck -17c
Indian Meal, 10 lbs for 25c
Rolled Oats, 7 lbs for .25c
Rice. 4 lbs for . ......... . ... . . . .25c
Greater K Y. Grocery Co
, X30 E VST. MAIN STREET
Telephone 123-12. ...
BROOKLYN. EEIEFS
Burt Lepez, clerk at the Riverside
phai'macy, is laid up at his home on
North Main street with a sprained
ankle. ';.
The St Thomas Cadets' - football
team indulged in hard practice last
!nji. The players are getting down
to team work in good shape under the
coaching of Mr McCabe, of Holyoke,
Mass; '.. ' ' '
Jacob Mitchell'" has sold his market
on Washington square to John Bauser,
who will take possession of the same
on next Monday. Mr Mitchell will
open a new .market on Cherry street,
next to Moore s fish market .
Captain D. J. McCarthy of the
Brooklyn Athletic club says that the
basketball season at tne B. A. C. will
commence in earnest next week. The
Third Congregational church basket
ball team hasn't been heard of as yet
this season.
F. C. GRELL1 REPLIES.
Mrs
Grelle Also, Publishes a State
ment on the Matter.
POLICE C0ITBT DOINGS
LOOK
IN OUR
Window
aphy
And you will see a part
of the Finest 'Line of
'yrogr
- ' ' '"'
I-.'. fl - -
ateriais
IN THE STATE.
Orders Prom ptly Filled.;
Instruction Free.- - "
The Ziglatzki-Iarks Co
III A xfml
Great Fish Sale
v
AT THE
Public Market
Chicken Halibut, two pounds for' '25c.
(Do you pay 25c for 1 lb?) .
Fresh Cod 5c, Cod Steak 8c. :
' (W.by Pay 12c?)
Fresh nerring; large, fancy. Provi
: V dence River Oysters 30c qt.
Come to the "Trust Breakers." ;
' 161-163 . SOUTH MAIN STREET.
Telephone 110.
LAST:;' GALL
Just 68 pairs of the famous $3, c0 Magnetic Ladies :
Shoes left at . r (Q)
Holczerfs Standard Shoe House,
199 SOUTH MAIN STREET."
OPPOSITE GRAND STREET.
ThanlsgiYing-Furnitiire.
- .- . 1 -' V ' .... -. , . .... ....
.- . . ' i ' ' '
Sideboards reduced 25 per cent We
have all kinds in stock
Tables reduced 25 per cent We
have tables that will please you,
Dining Chairs, 85c up,
Dinner Sets $8,75 up, 112 pieces,
decorated,
' Look in our window.
OF THE 5
NORTHEND
Of the City ,
Can save money and trouble
by attending the
Eagle Shoe Store
OPENING SALE.
Roys Shoes, sizes 12 to 2, 89c, Talue
$1.23.M.i '" '
Boys'. Shoes, - sizes 3 to 5, 98c,
value $1.5o. . .
Shoes for hoys, seamless, never rip,
sizes 12 to 2, $1.09; -sizes' 3 to. 5&
$1.35; for thiS'Week only. ;
To Grind Only, Canadian Wheat.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 21. The
Washburn-Crosby Milling company of
Minneapolis has bonded its Humboldt
mill for an indefinite period to grind
nothing but Canadian wheat.The bond
demanded by the customs officials yes
terday is for $50,000. According to the
terms of the bond, the Humboldt mill
yill have continually within its walls
government storekeepers, who will see
that only Canadian grain is used. The
grain will be delivered to , the mill in
cars direct from Canada, which will
ir nhar era vf tha nnstnm. hnnse tnen.
AX& iiuiv - j 1 VI t l
The' entire product of the mill will be ! weeK : TV men
loaded into bonded cars and will be
taken directly east for shipment entire
to Liverpool. .
Splendid Cough Medicine.
We prepare a cough medicine that
we are not afraid to put side by side
with any on the market We call it
Fitzpatrick's , Syrup of White . Pine'
and - tar. 25 cents a bottle. Fitzpat
rick's 'pharmacy, East Main, corner
Wall Telephone 63-4
. THE NEW
UNIVERSAL WELSBACH LIGHT
.'"-. . ' ' '
It's cost is small.
It can be used without alteration on
any gas fixture.
It gives three times the light.
;; It's cost is repaid by its saving. '
THE WELSBACH MANTLE
is the standard. Over 20. millions used
annually.
The, United
Gas Improvement Co.
Leavenworth and Center Streets.
-ll. MlT'l1''--.J---Jii'liill1HI1ir,i"r" "- '
f " .. . I
Thanks
giving Day
fJu s, -
M
t i
! 1
CASH.;OR CREDIT,
BEMSOW
RE
CO.
W-lll SctiS Csb St I 2 EfiTR AHCES I ' 23-43 Grasd Street
you'll want to wear new shoes
to. look .nice. You'd better
come to us for them. Why?
Just because you'll save money.
Our Men's and Women's
Shoes at $2.03.
are well worth $2.50. We make
a strong effort on .$2 shoes and
we know we beat them all.
.
Women's Felt Slippers, fur
trimmed ONLY 50o.
J, j. JACKIE & SOUS,
, 73-75 till Strc':L
The Hampson-Sellew.: Fu.n-turs Co.
Come and See
i GUR MEW
FURNITURE
-STORE
We're now. located in the
building formerly occupied
8
as the Gas. Office;
. I 3
" J k i )
r
We are getting nice, new
Furniture in every day and
can take good, care of our
customers selling at the
same low ' prices that has
made this store famous
throughout western Con
necticut, '
BUY YOUR FURNITURE AT ;
'": - X. .- " ...i' i i,', e' ... :. '. i .. -
141 -Grand Street,
The " Sampson-Selbw toilers Co.
To the Editor of the Democrat:
Sir: Attorney Durant's relations to
our 'family commenced when his ward,
Mr Christie, was sleeping in pool
rooms and really had no j home, was
taken in by us and treated as one of
the family. m Up to this time Mr Du
rant would have nothing to do with
Mr Christie, so he being a friend of
mine we took him in. This was just
about the time of the G. S. Parsons'
bank failure. Mr Christie, having
been employed there, was $90 over
drawn. I paid this up and gave him
a position as bookkeeper and I thought
he would, work for my Interest, but I
guess the good (?) influence of his
guardian was too strong for him.. Mr
Durant helped us to negotiate a. loan
on a note for $3,000 and received &
commission for his trouble. I then
formed a stock company, Mr Durant
being a stockholder as well as lezal
adviser. . We were doing a fine busi
ness and I being a young fellow spent
j quite a little money. I formed a club
and furnished it up to date. . It was
about this time X had a little trouble
with a 3'oung woman in which I was
perfectly innocent and on the advice
of my attorney, Mr Durant, I left
town. This meant the breaking up
of theclub. Mr Durant taking the fur-
nlshings that were paid for, to start
housekeeping. f When I ; left Water
bury the business was nourishing. I
1 was to receive a certain amount each
at the end of seven
months amounted to nbnnt $1,000. Mv
(bookkeeper kept strict account of all
this and neglected every other busi
ness item, even to paying "the bills.
Mr Christie had full charge of the fi
nances of the concern, and he must
have used good judgment as we were
over a thousand dollars in debt after
a, summer of successful business. The
check book showed where Mr Durant
had received money. I don't know for
Avhat, unless It could be his valuable
advice. He made a deal with a few
of 'the local bakers : to- supply ' them
with pies at G cents (the-cost of mak
ing), and all he wanted was enough
each week to pay his house rent. The
goods furnished these bakers amount
ed to a little over $23.00, Mr Durant
receiving $23.00 for his valued services.
The business at this time was in pret
ty bad condition, so by the request of
my" mother I undertook the manage
ment, but after four months Mr Du
rant took hold of It to pay off the in
debtedness. He raised $1,000 on a
note signed by my ' grandfather and
my mother, then wrote -to the credit
ors asking them how much they would
take on v their accounts. 13 very one
took off. a little and as we trusted Mr
Durant there were no questions asked
as to how the money was distributed.
After six months' experience manag
ing the business, Mr Durant informed
us the bank that held our notes was
going to demand the . money and
might foreclose on the property. It
was under these circumstances that
Mr Durant made Mrs Grelle an offer
of $500 for the business, agreeing to
pay all outstanding bills. As ; to
whether he lived up to his agreement
or not,;, he knows best, having refused
to pay. all but those he was absolutely
forced to. -He retained Mr Christie as
-business manager. 4 He must be the
one he refers to as naving the best op
portunity to steal, r
: For three years after my father's
death I lived on the profits of the Do
mestic Pie Baking Co, as did the rest
of the family and we might be doing
so yet had we , taken no heed of our
legal adviser, Mr Durant I hope the
nubile does not cive much " credit to
the statement of a man who will stoop
to obtain money under false pretenses
and defame another's character (not
mine.) This is positively my , last
statement. I prefer to let a Judge de
cide as to who was the undoing of
Mrs Grelle. .
. F. C. GRELLE.
In the Facs of High Price
For almost everything, we will paint
your house and paint it well for a
price that you will admit Is as low ad
firqt-elass workmanship and materials
will permit. Let us estimate. What
ever is strlish In Paper Hangings or
decorative fabrics you will nnd here at
most reasonable prices. ,
VVaterbury Decorating Co.
, 241 NORTH MAIN ST.
Grand Street Saloon Keeper Fined foS
Selling to Minors. ' .
The four boys, Patrick Brown, Wil
liam Ash, John Teehan and Nicholas
Cavanaugh, who were charged with
theft aud injury to private property in
the city court yesterday morning, were
put oh 'dial this morning before JucIo
Burpee. 'They were represented by
Attorneys Guilfoil6 and Reiley. Offl- '
cer Cronan' testified that yesterday
morning, about 2:43 o'clock, he saw
the accused on Mill street, each with
a picket from a neighboring fence In
his hand. When they saw him they
ran. At Dover street they took a horso
blanket from a milk wagon owned by
D. M. Rogers. After a long chasa
Brown was captured. Cavanaugh waa
found at home and Teehan in a barn.
Ash was arrested later. Two pieces
of underwear were found In Brown's
possession at the police station. These
belonged to a family living In Rushloa
place. The boys admitted the accusa
tion to the police, and each were fined,
$3 and costs on each complaint. ,
Sylvester Zwhigells, a saloon keeper
on Grand street, was charged with sell
ing brandy to two minors, Frank San
chella and Charles Biano. These are
the boys who a few mornings ago were
fined for disturbing the police, carry
ing concealed weapons and resistance.
They said they had been to some sa
loon the evening before and that they
got their drink at the place named. It
was on this evidence the complaints'
were brought against the saloon keep
er. Attorney Reiley. his counsel, asked
for an adjournment, but this being de
nied, he filed a general demurer, which,
wag overruled. This disposed of-the
necessity of taking evidence. Prose-,
cutor Pierce stated the case as above.
He thought the accused should be dealt
with severely, because the drink he
gave the bays, was brandy. Attorney
Reiley in his statement made an open
charge ofv blackmail and perjury
against the boys. He said that they
called upon his client , and . asked him
if he was going to pay their fines. It
will be recalled that one of them was
fined $13 and costs and the other $20
and costs. . Zwlngelis refused, where
upon they said to him that they would
have him arrested for selling liquor to
them, they being minors. He denied
it was in his place they got their drink,
but they said it was, and as he still
refused to give them money they en
tered these complaints. Zwlngelis was
fined $20 and cots on .each case.
Frank Terez settled a case of Intox
ication for $7.
. Waterbury, Conn. Nov 21, 1902.
To the Editor of the Democrat:
Sir: Ever since the death of my
husband. Moritz Grelle, my son, F. C
Grelle, has had full authority to sign
checks as he saw fit therefore Mr Du
rant must be badly mistaken In his
base Inference.
MRS E. GRELLE.
REFUSES TO SELL COAL.
to
Mens
Guaranteed
Patent Leathers.
The guaranteeing of Patent
Leather Shoes by Allen. Brad
ley & Co., when first an
nounced, was.iooked upon by
competitors as a hazardous
undertaking. Time, however,
has proved this unusual guar
antee is well founded. "Guar
anteed Patent ' Colt" is the
original and only shoe on the
market based on positive
tests and facts. We have them
in up-to-date styles. Call in
and see them.
1LLEII & BRADLEY d
Bank Street,. 1
Pistol For Duellnjf Opposed. -BERLIN,
Nov. 21. Sixty-seven . stu
dents' societies, with a membership of
2,300, from the Berlin " university, the
Technical institute and other institu
tions in this city, held a great meeting
last evening in the Philharmonic hall
against pistol duels between students
and officers. The pistol was denounced
as a -weapon for American trappers,
and the sword was declared to be pref
erable, it standing upon a higher moral
plane and being a more chivalrous
weapon.
xoenence
IS WORTH WHILE
Atttempt of Salem , Labor Union
Bring Down the Trice.
Salem, Mass, Nov 21. -An effort by
the Central Labor union to buy coal
from President Bae'r of the Philadel
phia and Reading Coal Co has failed,
and the attempt of the union to' bring
down the price by such a step has not
succeeded. Acting for the Central La
bor union, George N. Wadleigh on No
vember 13 wrote to President Baer
stating that the local coal dealers wer ,
charging $9 a ton for coal here, wliilo
at other places within a distance of ten
mites it was being sold as low as $7.25,
Mr Wadleigh asked President Baer the
following question: "Will you allow
coal to be sold at retail from the Penn
sylvania pier in this city, with the un
derstanding that consumers will " do
their own carting,, the total price of
coal to'be $7 per ton or less?"
The letter of Mr Wadlejgh was re
ferred to the Philadelphia and Reading
sales agent in Boston, from whom. the
following reply has been received:
"The small amount of coal which we
have been able to obtain in New Eng
land since the strike has been distrib
uted on previous obligations In mod
erate amounts. We have many niore
such obligations which' will require a
long time In the future to cover. I re
gret for this reason we cannot accept
any' new orders nor take up the sub
ject of your letter Just now. We feel
that when the dealers In Salem suc
ceed in obtaining a supply of coal from
the parties of whom they have been
buying they will make reasonable
prices for coal," "
MESSAGE ACROSS ATLANTIC.
Marconi Relates Snccei of III Lat
est Wlrcle Experiment.
SYDNEY, N. S., Nov. 21. From
Signor Marconi is learned the mar
velous result of the experiments with
wireless telegraphy which have cul
minated In the flashing across the At
lantic ocean of a coherent message.
This message was complete and dis
tinct, and it was communicated to tho
Carlo Alberto, the Italian warship lent
by the government to Signor Marconi.
The previous e$'orts to communicate
across the "ocean resulted In the sig
naling of the letter "S' on June 12 last.
There was trouble, however, at that
time in recording the signal, -and the
"S" was so very indistinct that the ex
periment was not considered entirely
successful. - ' . .""
Since that time Marconi has devoted
all his time and energy to the effort
to flash a complete message across the
3,000 miles of the' Atlantic so that it
can be readily discernible. ' . 1
He has succeede'd in sending a short
phrase from his wireless station at
Poldhu, in Cornwall, England, to Ta
ble head, near here, and the message
was readily deciphered on board the
Carlo Alberto.
An inexperienced paper
hanger's work ' is never satis
factory. Paper-hanging seems
like simple work, but just try
your hand at it and- you will
find that it is not so easy as it
looks. We furnish ' experi
enced; capable men, and we
guarantee their work to be
satisfactory in every respect.
THE
AF, Taylor Co,
43 CENTER STREET.
Over Adams Exits: OCr,
Mutiny on the lata de Lnzon,
VASIIINGTON, Nov. 21.-The Isla
de Luzon) one of the, Spanish gunboats
captured at Manila by Admiral Dewey,
Is en route to New York, ' with f orty
eisht of her men in Irons. . The vessel,
which has been doing guard duty in
the Philippines for about three years,
started recently for New York, proceed
ing from Manila via Singapore. Ad
vices received at the war department
Indicate that on the trip to Singapore
some of the machinery on the .boat
Bhipped, badly, erer.this a panic among
the crew and causing a substantial mu
tiny, - ' ' ' , '
A' New Fuel For Vm.
BERLIN, Nov. 21. The manufac
turers of " machinery for compressing
coal waste and lignite into the fuel
called "briquettes," of which enormous
quantities are used in Germany, have
organized a syndicate for promoting
the export of this machinery to the
United States and have sent an engi
neer to America to explain to mine
owners how to make estimates of the
costs of plants and describe. the )roc
pssps of manufacture. The ' syndicate
is importing samples of A iinn k-iin coal
! -we Tie and lignite to analyze tueia tr '
t : t-2 Eiachir.cs with ;hen, ,
-
f

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