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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1003.
Currafl DryJSoofls Go. A Sale of Trunks and SuitJGases. . For several' years we have held the pennant for carrying the largest stock and selling the largest number of trunks and cases of any, store, in the city. ' So noticeable is our business In this line that every trunk and suit case manufacturer in the country strives for preterence with our buyer of these goods, with the result that he pro cures values for our customers Jn trunks and bags that simply can not be ! duplicated by any other house in the city. To commence the season we eave decided to hold a spe cial sale of these good, and we have picked out a few of our leading values, which you will find it worth you- time to study a little if you; intend making a purchase of the kind this sum mer. V y They are now on display in our north window and on sale on 3rd floor. All trunks and causes . initialed in first-class style. ( . . ' . CRUNKS, BAGS AND SUIT CASES. Canvas Covered Trunks," iron banda,. . corners and bumpers, harxlwood slats "and brass lock, value $3.25, for this sale $2.09 Canvas Covered' , Steamer Trunks, Iron bands, brass bumpers, bolts, and! lock, with two heavy cow ' hide lather straps,; value v $3.00, -- for this sale $3.95 Heavy Canvas Covered Trunks, Iron corners, bands -and wide' cen ter band, three over-strap -hinges, two iheavy cowhide straps and' heavy bolts, value $6.00, f or this ' sale - ' $4.05 (Special Canvas Covered Trunks, 3 eather x bound, bra ss bumpers, . bolts, spider clasps. Excelsior lock and two heavy cowhide straps, value $10.00. for this sale ' $7.98 24-inch Oil Cloth Suit Causes, regu lar $1.25 value, for this sale 80c imitation ' Alligator Suit Cases, brass clasps, size 24-4nch, regu- . lar value $2.00, for this sale $1.39 will .Lieatner , steei iframe euity Oases, with straps and brass looks, regular value 1 $2.75, for i ' this pale . $1.98 Extra Large Deep Leather Suit , -Oases, cowhide straps all around, with large rivet ,bolts. regular $5.00 value, for this pale $3.9S Heavy , Cowhide Suit Cases. French sewed edsres, 'heavy steel ' frames. Irish, linen lined and . shirt pocket, regular $6.00 value, "for this sale - : ; . , $4.98 Y-'r'TTvr'a T7"rnr ttt? tttvtt SiT.W OP MUSL-IN UNDERWEAR. Never was pur stock of these goods bo worthy of your compliments. It is not the low prices we refer to; it Is the flndsh and neatness of every piece in. the collection. Notwithstanding the Insignificance of the prices every piece 33 perfect; these ere just a few addi tional items to our list of last week: . CORSET COVERS. At 14C, Corset Covers, V-sfrape neck of pretty Hamburg, sizes 32 to 44. this sale 14c &t 23e. several styles in Marguerr Jtes, trimmed with Ham'bursr and lace " lnsertins and ribbon. French and fitted back, this sale 23c At 49c, . Nainsook Marguerite?, , trimmed with numerous rows of lace and ribbon, this sale 49c 50c, Nainsook Marguerites, no opening,, lace and ribbon trim med, this Rale v 50c , . . WHITE" SKIRTS. ' Short White'' Skirts; wiih cambric hemstitched flounce, this sale . 25c (White Skirts, umbrella .style, tuck ed flounce with Jace and Ham burg inserting-!? and ruffle to match, this sale . . -? 98c Fine White Skirts, trimmed with , innumerable rows of dainty Jace. deen dust flounce, this sale $1.75. $1.98 and ... . . $2.50 GUIMPS. At 25c, Children's White Lawn ' Guimps, .'hemstitched tucked yoke, Hamburg tri'mmed, regular v oOc quality." this isale 25c At 4S)c. Lawn Guimps, trimmed lace and em-broldery, this sale. . 49c s&Jieer uawn iuiuvps, maoo with allover laee yoke and sleeves, . Also Hamburg trimmed, this sale ' 75c to .... $1.08 51BADT TO WEAR SUITS FOR LA - J'-X' DIES. ;: . .' Shirt Waist Suits and Shirt Waists re a most important feature of our business.,; , We manage to have them made up (ready to wear) just the sort of dresses you would like your dress maker to make for 'you. We have fchem here awaiting you without the 'iss of measuring and fitting, and we them to you with as much care and .actness as though you had them iade to order. . It will pay you to read over this list: SHIRT WAIST SUITS. ; Chirt Waist Suits, good quality dlmdty, waist trlmimed with in sertion of, Valenciennes lace, flounce skirt, very pretty colors, - price $2.00, special $1.49 tLadles Shirt Waist Suits, white with peat stripes and figures, tucked waist, flare, skirt with eld! plaits, all sizes, price $2.50, special v . - $1.95 thlrt Waist Suits of dotted Swiss, tTark and light colors, waist pleated front audi back, flare slirt, price $4.93, special $3.75 Clothe FOB BOYS AND YOUNG SAILOR SUITS, $1.50 to $7.50. NORFOLK SUITS, $2.00 to. $7.00. WASH SUITS, 50c to $2.00. BOYS' SUITS, without Vests, $2.00 to $7,50, The Finnegan-Phillips Co. GOOD CLOTHES STORE. Corner Batik and Grand Streets. A. P. COWLES.! Has the rain ruined your hat? It has ruined our prices. Shall we share each' other's losses? Don't you think we do our part when we offer you a large assortment at nearly. 'half price? $1.50, $2.00, $2.50,. $3.00, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50, $5.00, $5.50, $6.00, $7.00, $&00 and $9.00 are the now prices for hats until July 4. 53 AND 55 CENTER ST.. P. iS. Ask to see the Hat Bargains after 9 a. ni.' Tuesday next, 23rd Inst K. Dougherty CORSET COVERS At 25c Ladies' Corset Covers, made of best Lonsdale cambric, trimmed with two rows of lace insertion, have always been sold for 89c, while thev last will close them ; put at the low prjce of 25c, each. We also have on hand a very nice line, of Corset Covers, prices trom sue to $1, which we will be pieasea to show to our enstomers. . ' K Dougherty, 145" South Main st. y A Good Dinner For 20c Can fee had in this city. Where? At AVERY'S RESTAURANT, 6 tickets for $1.00 Try one and be convinced. 236' Sputh Maiti, Opposite Union Street v ; FOR THE GLORIOUS FOURTH A pair of our Oxford Ties will be just the thing. Men's Patent -Coltskin Oxfords, at $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3 and $3.50, all war ranted. . - , Thtv velour vested Bluch'" Oxford t $2.50 is a beauty. Holczer's Standard S:oe House 189 South Mdln St, near Grand. FOR $2 vyorth of Stamps FREE with every 1$ pur chase of Fresh Meats in addition to the. regular number. PUBLIC MARKET. 1 61-1 63 South Main Street. . '. TELEPHONE 110. laiB!IIRIIBill!!B!IIIIB!!! liBliflilBIIBin Full Cash or 1 ii nr - . - , ' - ' '" ' v . . ' " i . , 1 BENSON EDRNITDRE CO: I MSO Sontli lain St. 2 ENTRANCES I 88-40 Grand Street ' ii MEJ BOYS' SUITS, with Vests, $4.00 to $8.50. YOUNG, MEN'S SUITS. $5.00 to $18.00. The Purest, Best Kentucky Taylor Pure Bye--BSS2sv FULL QUART. 1 DOLLAR PER BOTTLR 10 DOLLARS PER CASE. . Sold only fay, - t THE Wooflrnff Grocery Co People's Market . 21 Phoenix Avenue. NATIVE SPRING BROILERS, : NATIVE SPRING LAMB AND GREEN MINT, ' . SPRING DUOKXflNG-S, CAPONS, FOWLS AND ROASTING i . ..',-.' -. CHICKENS. . NATIVE GREEN PDAS, . " GREEN AND WAX BEANS, BEETS, CUCUMBERS, STRAWBERRIES AND SWEET . :. CREAM, FRESH EGGS, CANTON- BUTTER. S. BOHLi ; GRK&T 1 BARGAINS IN MATTRSSES t hnf wronTiAr efctieciallv vou Want a GOOD MATTRESS. Rememher, we make all our own, as well as feather pillows, and can save you money and still give you the best materials. -We also carry firstclass Bed Springs. Cash or credit. ' THE BOSTON MATTRESS CO., : I. HORINBEIN, Proprietor. N. B. Renovating and repairing In first class shape. ' 250 -EAST MAIN ST. D ALTON & CO. - We are to retire from business and offer all our stock at extremely low fig ures, counters, cash registers, etc, all goods must be disposed of ats once. DAlwTON CO. All persons indebted to us are re quested to make immediate payment at our store, 24 East Main street ATURBAY, Line Credit WORTHY OF A MONUMENT Father Walsh .Worked Hard tot His Religion and His Country. The project for a monument to the memory of the late Bev Lawrence Walsh, formerly pastor of the church of the Immaculate Conception, "3 re- Crowley, pastor of St Thomas's. ' The day was memorial day for deceased members of the Order of Hibernians, and Father Crowley was speaking of Father Bernard Sheridan of Middle town, who died yesterday morning of pneumonia. This clergyman, he said, was one of the oldest in the diocese, one of the pioneers of the religion in the state. And this brought Father orowley to Father Walsh's memory and the days of the Land league. Tnere was no man more conspicuous or hard working in the interests of that movement than Father Walsh, and It wag a matter of regret for Father Crowley to have it to 6ay that the Cath-, ollc people of this city and particularly the Irish Catholics, had not taken steps long ago to erect a monument to his memory. That, the memory of the work he did while here was deserving of a monument there was no question, but the man himself was of such a character that he wag a credit to his people and an example for all men. He was particularly Interested in the cause of his religion and hl9 country, and no man Worked harder for one or the other than he did. . A public monu ment should be erected to his memory. No further time should be lost on the project. It would undoubtedly receive the encouragement and indorsement of all who knew him and all who belong to his church, and Father Crowley hoped to see it orected In a very few years. Did You Ktiow that we sell Ice Cream by the GLASS, PLATE or BRICK? Leave us your or der for Sunday. We also carry all the monthly magazines and papers at Fitzpatrlck'a Pharmacy. 'Phone C3-4. Made by us always give satisfaction. The Mouldings are nevy and up-to-date, the work manship the best and prices the low est 1 OrdersJ aire promptly deliver ed. The ZiglatzM-Iarks Co 110-116 South Main Street. If You To know why gas is growing in favor with leaps and bounds, why, the housewife who is compelled to go back to the slow and poky coal fire feels as one placed in bondage, ask her. ask anyone who ever used a Gas Range. To use gas is to become its champion Gas Ranges $8, $9 and $12. The UnitedGas Iniprovemsnt Co. roome or Monday SURE If you want a bargain In Patent Leather Shoes and Oxfords. For those two days -we are offering the following est prices: Laddes' $3.50, Patent Colt. ' Shoes 2.48 Ladies' $2.50 'Patent Colt Shoes and Oxfords .... $1.95 Mean's $3.50 Patent Colt Shoes and Oxfords .... $2.95 Men's $2.50 Patent Colt ShoeB and Oxfords .... $1.95 Just received 100 pairs ' of Ladles' $1.75 Rubber Heel Juli ettes "Which -we 'will isell at $1.45 pair. v . L E. JACKIE Money Saving .Shoe Men - .a ; : ... i i ..... .. . . . 73-75 Banitf eat ; PICTURE Desire Safur LIGHTNING STRUCK BARN. Ilorse Belonging to , Adolphus Bavier Rendered Unconsious. The flash of lightning that caused a shocls all over the city during, the storm yesterday afternoon about 2 o'clock was felt more severely In the north end. There its influence caused some alarm and a general impression went around that Borne place, or' some body had been hit by the lightning. Adolphus Bavier, foreman at the Wa- terbury clock factory and living on Cooke street found himself to be one of those who suffered from the lightning. A large slice was torn off the corner of his barn and a young horse that was hitched inside was knocked over un conscious and at first it was supposed to be killed. While Mr Bavier was wondering how he would dispose of the body the animal recovered and bound ed out of the barn as if its motive pow4 er was the flash of lightning that had knocked it over. A small tree in the yard was also shattered. The electric connections in the home of Wallace H. Camp on Woodlawn terrace were burn ed out and Wilfred B. Grlgged suffered similarly. Quaker Ranges BESJ FOR HOUSEKEEPING, IRON BEDS AT LOWEST ' ' PRICES. See our leaders at $3.00. 40 STYLES OF CHAMBER SUITS JS'OW ON SHOW. ' , $16.00 to $150.00. The finest and lowest priced line of Chamber Suits ever shown 'In the city. u ':K:"J;' SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARTIES ABOUT TO GO HOUSEKEEPING. Ths Eanipsoa-Selk hmm - Co Next door to Rei& & Hughest Bank street. Real Estate and Rents O'NEILL'S BULLETIN. ; ; You "work in ' Scovill's, Waterbury Mfg Co or the Waterbury Clock shop. At present you are: paying rent for a house quite a distance . from1 one of those places. Yon are paying more for rent than you "would &ave to If you owned a. house. I have a place on Maple street two tenements, that you can buy for very little mioney. If you buy this house you can, live in one part and rent the other. With the money that goes into your pocket rrom rent you can pay the interest on the money you borrow to buy the place and have your own rent free. In ad dition, you own property and' are of more importance in , the community. You can tell your friends about the place you own on -Maple street. F, B, O'NEILL, 77 BANK STREET. (Opposite Center street.) 0 to 12, 2 to 5; open.every evenin. NOTARY PUBLIC. cononiy. It beautifies the home, pre- serves the wood and imparts a constant freshness of appear ance. As it is the best and lasts the longest it is the cheapest As it is pure, not a particle is lost in its use. No whiting to spot, no benzine to evaporate, no poor oil to crack? nothing but the best Lead, Zinc and .Linseed Oil in the Colonial Paint THE A, B Taylor Co, 43 CENTER STREET. r For Beauty And E BROOKLYN BRIEFS Misa Bridget Dwyer of Thomas ton spent Sunday with friends in this section. . - ' ' Miss Greaney of Hartford is the guest of her cousdn, Misa Elizabeth Greaney of Charles street. The Misses Kate and Bridget Sulli van of Thomaston are visiting their sister, Mrs Patrick Welch of South Leonard street , Dentals J. Blansfield of 4Sf Poplar avenue and Miss Helen Genevieve Ma haney, diaugfoter of Oomniissioner D. J. Mahaney of the board of public works, will be married est St Patrick's church tomorroTV morning at 9 o'clock. Dr Thomas F. Baxter of N-ausra. tuck, a well knfrNvn dentist, and Miss Maffy A". English of 048 North River side street, formerly a popular clerk at Trott's bakery, were married at St Patrick's churoh this morn.lng at 5:45 by the Rev Father Gleeson. Miss Elizabetti G. , Ensrlish. the bride's sis ter, acted' as bridesmaid, and Dr Ma Choney of Boston, a classmate of the groom, 'best man: The bride was attired! in a (handsome jrewn of cham- pagriQ color, wbile the brldesimald wore a beautiful dress of blue silk. After the V?eremony a xveddlng breakfast Tra-s lield -at (the hfwne of the bride, at whlcfli only immediate relatives of the ibridal pair "were present. Mr and Mrs Baxter left on the 7:55 train on a honeymoon to New Yorlc, WasMngr ton.NTVoricesteT and other places. On their return "they will reside for -the present at 084 Riverside street. The wedding gifts were many and beautiful- ;, . ? , On "Saturday Attorney Porter' Tj. Wood raised a flag on a new flag pole which was . formerly located - in the school yard of the Russell school. It was purchased by Mr Wood. In con nection with the Hag raising, which occurred about 2 o'clock, exercises were held. About 150 pupils of the Town Plot school, under the direction of their teachers. Miss Mary E. Reilly, principal, and the Misses Minnie A. Norton, Helen and Anna Kilely, partic ipated. The (following program was rendered: Opening address, . Jennie lies; Battle Hymn of the Republic, by the school; Our First Flag, Blanche Ty aok; Old Glory, four boys; Ralslner of the Flapr; Flag Salute, toy the school; Story of the Star Spangled Banner, Loretta Fray; 'Star Spangled Banner, by the school; Our Flag, by three jrirls; The American Flag, Robert Fray; Flag pf the Free, by the fidhool; Our Flag Colors, by Jhree little girls; Stand by the Flair. Louise Herrmann; Red, White and Blue, by three, boys; Flag Drill, by the , school; Columbia, th Gem of the Ocean, by the school; Rally Around the Flag, by six boys; Hurrah (for 1he Flag, by five children; Our Flag, Beatrice , Tyack; America 'by ' the, school; Gannon Salute, by Charles Robinson. : This warm and dry weather is apt to make persons dry and thirstyWhen persons feel thus they should at once seek a remedy for the benefit of their health. The best remedy is those temperance drinks which are sold at A. C. Walker's drug store. Here the finest soda is sold, the best of fruit juices being used. The ice cream soda is delicious. ' FATHER SHERIDAN. ' Death iji Middletown' of Well Known (Roman Catholic Priest Middletown, June 22. Rev Bernard O'Reilly Sheridan, pastor of St John's Roman Catholic church, died yesterday "morning.' ' " Father Sheridan was one of the most prominent clergymen in the state. When the late Bishop McMahon died some , years ago Father .Sheridan's name was one of the three sent to Rome as a candidate for bishop of the Hactford diocese. In point, of service he 19 the oldest priest in '-the state. He was born in County Longford, Ireland, fifty-nine years ago. In 1867, he was ordained! at Montreal, and since that time has been a curate at Providence and "Valley Falls, R. I., .and Meriden. His first pastorate was dh Collinsville. and in May, 1885i he was made pastor or st Jonn's churcn in this city. , He had "been here but a short time when he cleared! the church from debt. Most of last winter Father Sheridan spent In the south because , of ill health.,' For several years he had been suffering' from rheumatism." He re turned to this city one month 'ago and two weeks later went to Hartford to attend the dedication of a church in tflmt city. At that time, he caught cold. Which developed into xxneumonia. Saturday evening Father Sheridan's condition was quite favorable and the priest was in a cheerful mood. Early yesterday morning, however, his heart action beeran to fall and from that time his decline was rapid. Father Sheridan was a life member of Mansfield post, G. A. R.. havinsr (been given an honorary election toi that organization , several years ago. Until two years ajro he was state treasurer of the A. O. H.. and at the time of his death was local and county treasurer or the same order. Farther Sheridan had. two brothers. Willlani. Who diled about twelve years ago, and Rev James O'Reilly Sheri dan, now of Naugatuck. ,. He was a nephew of Bishop O'Reilly of this dio cese and the late "Rev James Hughes of Hartford. The funeral will be held Wednesday morning. B'ishop Tierney will officiate and many priests from the diocese will assist Cans Robbed a Port Office. BELLEFONTE, Pa., June 22. The gang of robbers arrested In the Seven mountains had evidently committed a post office robbery recently. A package they had burled in the old barn where they were captured has been found, and In It were postage stamps of all denominations from X to 10 cents, ag gregating In value '$167.44. In the pack age were two bottles of nitroglycerin and several other articles. The men are all about thirty years of age. The one that was shot by the sheriff's posse Is Improving and has a good chance of re covery. Mark Hann TXot a Candidate CLEVELAND, O., June 22. Senator Hanna has reiterated his recent state ment that he was not and would not be a candidate f or vlce president and If nominated that he would decline. He said further that his ambitions did not lie In the direction of the White House and that nothing could Induce him to alter his decision. ( SUPREME COURT DECISIONS. Mrs Nellie Warner Awarded $25 and Costs Against Diamond Match Co. Judge Ralph Wheeler of the super ior court handed down a few judg ments to-day of local importance. The three cases Johnson, Matz and Sengas taken against the Turnbull Co for $2,000 each for damages for falso im prisonment was decided for the plain tiff In each.V Mrs Johnson was lven judgment for $350 and the other two $250 each. Burpee and Carmody ap peared for the defendants and Ken nedy and O'Neill for the plaintiffs. The circumstances of the case are as follows: The plaintiffs were accused of theft of a ekirt from the defendants store by one of the clerks and they were taken to the police station by Officer Byrnes and Bearched. ' The missing article was not found upon them. Each case was defaulted to the Jury. - , ; In the case of Nellie Warner, admin, istratrix, against the Diamond Match Co for $5,000 for the death of her hits band by the defendant's negligence, judgment for $25. and costs was given. Samuel Warner, deceased, was a car penter in ' the employ of the match company and while at work one day on the company's premises a pulley feil and struck him on the head, killing him almost instantly. This case was also defaulted to the Jury and contrib utory neffllcrence was BUcfl: 4 , REV W. J. SLOCUM. Spoke to Members of the Knights of ,l Columbus Last Evening. V . , The memorial services for the do. ceased members of the Knights of Co lumbus In thes city Were held at tho Ira. maculate Conception church last night and were largely attended. There were few seats unoccupied. The aisles in the center were reserved for the mem bers, who marched to the church In a body from the K. of C. hall shortly bo fore the services. All the councils Were well represented. -; The procession was headed by Grand Knights E. 1 J. Finn, W. F. Ryan, C. E. McDonald; T. F. Hallinan and District Deputy T. V, ' McCann. v Solemn high vespers was celebrat ed; the following priests officiating: Celebrant, Rev Father Broderick; dea con, Rev Father, O'Brien; sub-deacon, Rev Father Brennan. The same priests officiated t vespers for the dead, waich were celebrated af ter, benediction. The Rev Dr Martin was also present. a ue sermon was Dreacnea tw tifo-Ruv Father Slocum, who in his Introduc tory remarks said that inasmuch as the order was only recently organized and consequently had nothing in particu lar historically to commemorate, it would be a good occasion for each and everyone present to take a lesson unto himself. He referred to the unwilling ness of mankind to think of death, which they would push aside as some thing undesirable. In the midst . of : their ambitions, In their hunt a Ste riches and honors, in their desire foi? pleasures, the people have no time t.V devote to the consideration of death.'' They forget that death must corner to- an. mat it is the great leveler,' the great evener. It has no mercy for the "In the midst of life we are In death:.' The graves in the cemetery tea:ch n mighty lesson that no matter i Jiow rich or how important one niay;con. sider' himself In this life,, after (Uiuh he. is no more than the poorest mor tal. Each and every one, high : aftfl. low, occupy a few feet of earth; In one of the Capuchin crypts in Rome ate innumerable bones of the dead. They stand out on every 6ide, a reminder, of what one , really is. It Is a moat", gruesome sight. In the center of $hV crypt Is the skeleton of a membervof one of Rome's noblest and proud.t families and on it are written "Jho. words, "Here He ashes, dust 1 and nothing.". He wanted his remains, to. lra rklnnoA hor wrltli thnsA of the ,"rinr.' that the lesson might be thought th;it after death all are equal. Y Father Slocum referred to ' the chaneins conditions in this 'Country. and said that the members of vxi Knights of Columbus should be prerar, ed to meet these changes. The orier was founded on the great principles of religion and freedom. . No one ' kmw better than the speaker the almost ki , surmountableobstacles which the found. , er encountered In having the order: ap proved by the ecclesiastic authorjtfca It was only after he had succeeded m proving, as It were, that the ord s would not only make the members bet ter Catholics, bu better citizens. Tho ', Union soldier. James T. Mullen of fw jo. u veil uaaiieu a uiusivcb iwi iuict long years as a member of the "Irish Ninth." , And the founder of the order, : n i n Tft nmor hi i'i f.i i nrv. w ?i i a. Catholic priest, bo that patriotism and religion were combined in the forma tion of the order. In the past the Irish immigrant was looked upon as the typical Catholic, but now times are changing. There Is a great influx of people from the Latin and Catholic countries of Europe, also from the east. They are settling In, our midst. They come here with an er roneous Idea of authority. All author ity must be resisted. But these people can be hardly blamed for holding such opinions. For In their own country they have been ground with the Iron heel of authority, they : have been bullied by the rule of the soldiers, they have been awed and terrorized by mili tary rule. That such people should hold wrong opinions of liberty and au thority was nothing to be wondered at. "It is our duty,", continued Father Slocum, " to change their Ideas, for which In many cases they are not too blame, never having known anything better, by example and otherwise. Th laws here are the laws of the people, made by the people and for them and those who are coming hero now will be the future lawmakers. VThey must be educated and taught to make them such as the country will live and pros per under." In conclusion he urged the members to always bear in mind the exalted mo tives of loyalty to the church and the state, which actuated the early found ers of the order, to guard themselves by them and then the order would be what it was intended to be, a bulwark to the church and to the state. The music was of a high order, a fine program being rendered. If you are & hermit or a recluse yon may not have any wants to advertise. We caa think of no others who are exemp.