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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1903.
iurran Dry Goo Js Co. Teat July Events Begin Here P.lon day Lioniiiig, Commencing with Our Annual A. F. COWLES; HTflVA TAn Ka.ii o-Ti a Haw Tin- ffti V A Fourth? if not, your haste to our store give, you a cnoice seiecuon. ,tu choose from, for one-third to one-half i iess man rormer prices. You make no mistake when you buy here, as we buy only fine goods and now sell them as reasonable as lower grade hata are sold elsewhere. . Store open Friday evening. Closed all day Saturday. . 53 AND 55 CENTER ST. G ove SaJe ! flOIIDAY, JULY 6th, 1903. This, July promises great things for our customers. Not before in years have they been so favorable for the consumer as now, owing to the cold, rainy season, which has left manu facturers heavily overstocked, and the great business merid ian (July 4) being past, we are compelled to commence clear ing deck of all summer goods, just as the weather for them bas arrived, on account of our SEMI- ANNUAL INVENTORY, Which takes place the end of the month. We have turned defeat into yictory by ; taking advantage of .the market by big -cash pur chases, and have secured for custom'ers, values in ' addition to our regular stock, which far surpass any we have ever known. If MGh for Monday light's Papers. Glove SaJe Starts Monday. Fourth of July Comfort. READ. Men's Blue Serge Suits, $8.50 to $15.00. Men's Outing Suits, $6.50. to $18.00. Men's handsome Negligee Shirts, 50c, 75c, $1, $1.50 to $2.50. Men's Suborner Neckwear in every good shape. 25c' and 50c. Men's Thin Underwear, 25c to $2. Men's fancy Hose for low shoes, 25c and 50c. Men's Straw Hats, 50c to $3. Golf Caps, Belts, Suspenders, etc, etc. Steamer wear of air kinds for the boys and little fellows. Everything, is here to make your F ourth of July holiday one. - , . IN HONOR OF MISS APGAR. an. enjoyable The Flnnegan-Phillips Co. GOOD CLOTHES STORE. Corner Beirik and Grand Streets. rai Dry Goods Co K. Dougherty At 19o At 19e, Boys Wash Pants, regular ! 25c quality, for this week . . 19c At 25c At 25c, Boys' White Fauntleroy v Waists, regular 39c quality, for this week , 25c At IOc At 10c, Children's Muslin Draw ers, lace trimmed and ' tucked, have always been sold for 15c, this week ; . . ; 10c K Dougherty 145" South Main st, A Good Dinner For 20c Can be had In this city, "Where? At AVERY'S RESTAURANT 6 tickets for $1.00. Try one and be convinced. 236 South Main. , ' Opposite Union Street. - , DRINK The Purest, Bast Kentucky Taylor Pure Rye FULL QUART. 1 DOLLAR PER BATTLE. JO DOLLARS PER . CASE. Sold only by THE ; Woodruff Grocery Co, People's Market .' 21 Phoenix Avenue. Native Spring Ducks Native Spring Broilers Native Spring Lamb - ' - . ' : f , . I ' MARKET WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY Oil SATURDAY, JULY 4th. I. Chase and His Clerks Had Outing at Boulder Grove. Isadore Chase, the milliner, and his employes left here yesterday afternoon In 'buses and proceeded to. Boulder grove where an outing - was held in honor of Miss Apgar, for the past six teen years an employe of Mr Chase, who is leaving here to engage In busi ness in New York. The party was niade up as follows: Isidore Chase, Walter Sackett, Na than Freedman, Samuel Chase, Samuel Freedman, Timothy O'Hearn, Miss S. Apgar, Gertrude Adams, Julia Bergtn, Jennie Berglund, Thais Chaput, Er nestine Chappelle, Pamela Demers, An nie Dillane, Mary Dessereau,vEmma DuHamel, Mary Doran, Minnie Ellis, Katherine Evans, Josephine Fenn, Katherine Franklin, Maud Gaffney, Lilly Gale, Elizabeth Howard, Jenie Jaffe, Marie Jaffe, Jennie Kahl, Lena Kellar, Mulvina Lallier, Margaret Coon Manvel, Margaret Colllty, Mes sick, Mrs Mendelssohn, Gertrude Men delssohn, Bertha Marcus, Clara-. Mo rency. Lulu Moore,- Annie Nitkin, Pen nie Nitkin, Carrie Raymond, Mrs Ross, Esther Schrelber, Margaret Smith, Mae Totten, Katherine Timms, Mary Vanasse, Rebecca Veilette, Tessle Wimes, Mabel Wright. ' The program included singing, danc ing and refreshments. During the evening Miss Apgar was made the re cipient of $25 in gold as a; token, of es teem from the Chase employes, Walter Sackett making the presentation speech to which Miss Apgar , suitably responded. : 1 ; . BROADWAY LIVERY STABLE. Livery of all kinds. BUSINESS AND DRIVERS FOR THE GLORIOUS FOURTH. OXFORDS Misses' Oxfords in . patent and kid, also Strap Sandals, sizes 11 to 2, at " 69c Children's Oxfords and Sandals ' In patent and plain kid, sizes 5 '' to 8, 49c; 8 to 11, ; 59c , to 11, . ' 59c Misses' Patent Coltskim Oxfords, ' value $1.25, at , , - 98c TRADING STAMPS. 1 Holczer's Standard S:o3 House 199 South Main St, near Grand. Joseph iVloriarty. REAR POLUS THEATER. ,- GREAT BARGAINS IN MATTRSSES In hot weather especially you want a GOOD MATTRESS. Remember, 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 flrstclass 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. 3C Fwblic Market Will Close All Day Saturday, July 4th. Customers are requested to" support the vmovement among the stores to give the clerks an entire holiday. OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT. EXTRA 100 cases of 2-pound boxes Boneless Codfish, 20c a box. $2.00 worth stamps with -every box. , r 161-163 SOUTH MAIN ST. TELEPHONE 110. iiBuiiwiiiniiiiiaiiniMiimiiiiBiiiiiDiiiiw a:ili:BH!l!B"!!IB!lll!B!!Un!l!i: ll ijj II If . .. H ' H ll ii m u ii B B ii Full Line GLEWOOD RAMGES I! m U ii p 11 II ii ii Ii M f:3 ii Cash or Credit BENSON FURNITURE CO. WORN OUT One of the most efficient tonics in re storing worn out systems is Beef, Iron and Wine. A fine lot at 50c per bot tle. Fltzpatrick's Tharmtacy, East Main and Wall streets. Telephone 63-4. THE 1 LEADING DECORATORS... i We have just finished paint ing, staining, varnishing, and and . decorating the entire Mullings Building. ) Mr. Gould, the architect from, Boston, said that it was the best finished build-, ing that has been under his supervision for quite a num ber of years. It isn't necessary to go to New York or Boston for your nice work. WE CLOSE ALL DAY FOURTH OF ; JULY. , -y The ZiglatzM-Marks Co 110-116 South Main Street. BROOKLYN BRIEFS D. J. Mahaney is laid up with rheumatism. Miss Mary Morrissey of Washing ton avenue is enjoying a two weeks' vacation in Litchfield. Mrs Holt and f ainlly of Porter street are spending a month at Wal nut Beach. C Mr and Mrs Nichols and children of Bank street are spending a few days at the seashore. .,J ' Mrs Rudolph Ringenberg and Miss Anna Ringenberg of Lawrence street have returned from a two weeks' visit with friends in Scrauton, Pa. ' The ' Misses Deborah Fitzgerald and Addie ' Blansfield will spend the Fourth with friends in Hartford. Brooklyn will be a deserted place to-morrow, for more than half of the people are going on the annual excur sion of the Brooklyn Athletic club to New Haven and Savin Rock. It is always refreshing to partake of a cool, delicious drink in this warm and dry .weather, s The warm weather makes people thirsty and tired and in activeThe thirsty,, the tired feeling, the Inactivity are driven away , by those nice, ' cool and; delicious drinks which are dispensed at A. C. Walker's soda fountain. Try one and you will be sure to want , another. The purest of fruit juices are served and the best ice' cream is used. v ,::u :- Real Estate and Rents ........ t ' : ' . , . O'NEILL'S BULLETIN. ij fMSO Sosti Haia St, 2 ENTRANCES I 38-40 Grand Stmt Do you know where Elizabeth street is?', How would you like to live in a nice, fresh house there, rent free? It had a big yard. It is a two-tenement house, six rooms each tenement; all improvements. As one of my contem poraries says, "Take a look at it," but doesn't tell you which one it is. If you are interested, I will tell you which house it is. The price is, $6,500, which might be shaded a little. E B, (D'NEILL, J 77 BANK STREET, Opposite Center street.) . , ' Open Monday, Tuesday and Wednes day evenings during the summer. NOTARY PUBLIC. 4tH of Jlwly Specials. ' !Por the remainder of the week we offer the , following cut prices so that you may be able to purchase a pair of good shoes or oxfords at a very low price before the Fourth. Men's $3.50 Patent Colt Shoes and Oxfords .... $2.95 Men'a $2.50 Patent Colt Shoes and Oxfords .... $1.95 Men's $2.50 Vici Kid Shoes, all styles ....... . $1.97 Ladies' $3.00 and $3.50 Pat ent Colt Shoes, latest styles i $2.48 Ladles $2.50 Patent Colt and Vici Kid Shoes and Ox fords ........ ........ $1.95 Ladies' $2.00 Vici Kid, Shoes and Oxfords .......... $ 1.48 We warrant every bottle of our1 Corn Cure to cure or money refunded, price 15c. Store open Friday evening. J. G. JACKIE & Money Saving Shoe Men. 73-76 Ban SOS ST JOSEPHS GO TO HARTFORD. - mr you tmov the Circus? You'll enjoy , our big furniture show. Nothing In Connecticut equal to it Guaranteed qualities are what you get here in everything you buy.' 1 ' Young People about to go to housekeeping are especially invited to make their se lections for the new home from this store. There never was a dissatis fied customer yet that traded here. Best Refrigerators at Lowest Prices, .Guaranteed pure,; cold, dry air circulation to every refrigerator, we sell. Cold, dry air is necessary to preserve food, i You get a better dry air , circulation In our refrigerators than any other make on eart. i Prices $2 to $3 lower .than other makes, and a heavier, better made refrigerator, which will last longer and give you better service. .,' The Bsmpson-Sellsw Furniiura Co Next door to Reld! & Hughea, Bank , , ' street. f ' , . Will Take Part in Sports at Charter Oak Park. To-morrow will be a gala day in Hartford for the Catholic Total Absti nence Union of Connecticut. The oc casion will be the field day and parade of th Catholic temperance societies of the state, under the auspices of the Y. M. T. A. society of the Capitol city. It is estimated that 5,000 members will be in line, representing branches In nearly every town and city of the state. Various buildings inHartfordhave been handsomely decorated for the occasion. The parade, which will be the opening feature of the day, will form in Asylum avenue, following the celebration of mass at St Joseph's cathedral at 9 a. m. After the parade the various soci eties "will board trolley cars which will be in waiting to convey them to Char ter Oak park, where the field dav exer cises will be held. As to the parade, u izses win oe awaraea to tne (society making the finest appearance, turning out the largest number, coming the furthest distance, and so on; also to the ladies' society having the nicest float in the parade. The Judges "will be, Col onel Edward Schulze of the First regi ment, Dwlght N. Hewes, president of the Hartford Business Men's associa tion, and Rufus H. Jackson, ex-president of, the State Business Men'q as sociation: There will be , music In abundance, a large number of bands and drum corps from different parts of the state having been secured, i The St Josenh T. A. sociev hwi!w1 lvr the St Joseph drum corn. and tti St Frau ds T. A. B. society of Nan gut-tick, head ed by fhe Naugatuck drum corps, will attend. The majority of the societies In the parade will wear white caps, white negligee shirts anA hlapk tie. white duck pants and dark coats. J.ne numerous events which cro to make up a remarkabl card fnr H field daT ftt GhJirtiarr fnlr narlr .fnrm a list seldom' equaled in an amateur tournament. Of particular interest will be the Gaelic football game between the' AH-Americans. rewefceTrMnsr the. A: O. H. of Waterbury and" the A. O. H. Of Hartford. There is iTttens rivnlrv between both teams. In addition to the handsome silver cup offered as a prize, the championship of the stateIs also in volved, ana the spectators are assured of a rattling game. In addition to the athletic events, dancing will be held both afternoon and evening. TABLE OF MILITARY RATIONS. An order issued by - the adj utant general yesterday gives the following table of rations for the uBe of the Con necticut National Guard': ; . Meat components: Antlcles. Quantities Quantities per rTn, per 100 r't'ns. Pounds. : Ounces. Fresh meat ' . . .'.20 125 . or ham . .... 16 100 or fish ....-v...16 ni 100 . . Bread components. 1 Soft bread . 16 or hard bread! .... .12 . Vegetable components. With a Goal Range it is not possible to have a continuous "hot" fire under one pot " and a -"slow" fire under the ,, other and " adjoining pot; to the gas range all things are possible. GAS RANGES $8, $? and $12 The United Gas Improvement Co. Cheerful Countenance And . dainty, artistic, bright, cheerful . ' ; Wall Paper V Invariably go- hand in hand. ' Sometimes a very v few dollars' worth of Wall Paper proves to be excellent medicine for a gloomy disposition. We believe that our stock Includes just the kind of medicine you want. THE A B Taylor Co, 100 75 , , ' 100, 18 20 10 Potatoes . ... ...... 16 Beans . .... ........ 3 Onions . ... i". 3 Canned tomatoes .... 3 1-5 Rice i . 1 Fruit components. ' Canned peaches -'....' 1 '.9 Coffee, eugar and (milk components. ' Coffee 7... 1 , S Sugar . . i i . 3 18 Milk 11-3 . 8 easonln'g . components Pepper, one pound per company per week; salt, ten pounds per company per week; vinegar as may be required; pickles, three gallons per company .per week." Soap and candle components-Soap, laundry, twelve pounds per company (per week; toilet, "one cake per man per week; candles, one candle per man per week.' :': -v:- '-'V ; ''.'.:,'. 43 CENTER STREET. CASE NONSUITED. Trouble Ocourredl to Brewery Between Men Last December. Through the failure to appear In the rHr1nf. ovmrt- to-dav John P. Mohr was non-suited In his case for $500 dam ages against Jacob Lenhard. Mohr claimed to have been struck by a bot tle of Ibeer on -the head In the Hellmann brewery oil December 29 last and that the defentant accused Mm of stealing TA0i. On account of the latter he claimed to have lost bis position.1 Judge Cowell, who was on the bench, said he .thAiic-ht . the brewery workers, are al lowed thirty or forty glasses of beer a day, and Judge Lowe, counsel for the defense admitted this was so. -tta ssflM tihat some time asro a man In the city court .was asked if he had ever Oml nruns mu ae bsiu ub vyob not. He was then asked how much he usually drinks and he said that for the pasten years !he "got away" with a keg every day. And still be was not drunk. Attxrney A J. J. O'Neill, counsel for Mohr, stated, that he could not find him. He was last heard of tn Brldigeport . INJUNCTION PROCEEDING S. Modified So That th Bohl Co Can Pass in Front of Spur Track. The injunction proceedings of Lllley, Swif t & Oo versus the Consolidated Railroad Co and the Valentine Bohrl Co from obstructing a spur track to the plaintiff's premises, took an unex pected turn i this f orenoon Judge Stoddard' of New Haven, representing the Bohl Co, came to towp and called upon Colonel Burpee, counsel for Lll ley, Swift & Co, for the purpose of having the -injunction' so modified as to allow fhe Bohl Co to pass tn front of the spur track. Judge Stoddard seemed to toe in a fighting jtemper. He asked Colonel Burpee to sign the pro posed modification," wWch the colonel consented to do, and invited the. judge to his office while he .would be signing the paper. ' But Judge Stoddard de clined and drove away with Ms client, Mr Bohl. Colonel Burpee signed the paper and subsequently had it also signed by Judge Cowell, who" issued the injunction. .' EDITORIALi 'ASSOCIATION. . The summer meeting of the Connec ticut Editorial association will be held at Mt Tom, Saturday and - Sunday, July fl and 12. The headquarters will be at the Norwood hotel, Northampton, "W. S, Loomis, the president and gen eral manager of the Holybke street railway company, has extended to the association the courtesies of his road, which controls the , Mt Tom railway. Mountain park and , the Casino. ' , No et jorojrram has been prepared. : CITY PAYS THE CHARGES. It Cost Just $56 to Bring Mrs Keita From Philadelphia. It cost the city $5tf to get Mrs Keith of Thomaston, who was. tried in the city court yesterday for passing forged money, orders on the Waterbury Sav ings bank. Mrs Keith was brought from Philadelphia by Detective Keh naugh. Judge Burpee, who heard the case, Intimated that while she was not guilty of forgery, he was guilty of something, but it wag not for him to say. This morning he Instructed Prosecutor Durant to not take up any more cases of this kind unless a bond Is put. up to remunerate the city. .The city must not be turned Into a collect ing agency for anybody, hesald, and anyone who endeavors to maEe col lection, as was made in this case, 2th. first Day theexnensaa nf f)m ottimtnt Some years ago a prosperous looking -man camft to town and trot ixitrnffn tn circles where he knew some money ' was lying idle, or could be raised. He succeeded In pulling the wool over the usually bright optics of one young busi ness man, and then It developed that v the man was a snide. Papers for, the man'a arrest were immediatelv issued. It makes no difference how where he wa8 arrested, but It may be said m New J ersey. ; When extradition -papers were shown the governor of the mos quito state he merely laughed and re marked that the state of New Jersey could not be made a tool of in such a matter; that If Mr Boodler was taken , to Connecticut and ponied up the $3,000 he would be Jet go free, and the state of New Jersey would have nothing to do In such a matter. FOURTH REGIMENT TROUBLE. Nothing Official In Regard to It at'Ad- . Jutant-General's Office. Jhe publication of an editorial In the Bridgeport Farmer, regarding the al leged misconduct of "the colonel of one Of the four recri man t-a vf th,o f! "N" fl n . has excited much interest In military circles. The colonel referred to la ; Oolonelv Charles W. Hendr of Stam ford, of the Fourth regiment, , who is alleged by the Farmer to have been guilty of "conduct grossly violating de-, cency as well as discipline." The of- fenses alluded to are isaid to have been committed in the encampment of 1902. According to rumors originating ' among military men in Bridgeport and Strom fVkljvnol TTe.nAr1a wnmleail' tn resign and ;fso obviate the necessity, for, a court-martial. s The editorial says that "no sucb promise - should ! have been allowed to shield him from .the sternest rigors of the military law he is reported to have so shamefully vio lated. If such a promise was made by the accused It has not been kept, and a shameless breach of faith ' has been added to the original misconduct."' -. The article continues with :' "Mill- ' tary honor is supposed to be more sen sitive than the code by which civilians are bound. .Whether or no that prom ise was given by: the colonel against ro-Tirvm nc"h shocklnff charees are Tub- licly made, he! i as yet amenable to . and within reach of military law. The governor of Connecticut as commander-in-chief of our militia should for the honor of the commonwealth and . its into the scandal, , and the officer be lieved to be implicated m 1 should not be allowed to resign. The1 acceptance j of his ' resignation undr such circum- ' stances would be far more dishonoring . to the regiment and the National Guard in general than the more public scan dal of his trial." - , ' Adjutant-General Cole said yesterday afternoon that he had read in (Various newspapers of "trouble In the Fourth regiment, but he had received no offi cial notification. : It' has been' printed that the captains of three of the eight companies have made ready their resignations.1 but whether that state- . menVls correct or incorrect the resig nations have not been received In-the, adjutant-general's office. .", r The brigade Is ordered to go Into camp Ailgust 10. . . , 3TUTMEG GEATHT6S Interesting Items Boiled Down for th Benefit of Our Busy Readers.- ' Louis Nolan of Merlden, 14 years old, was, drowned In Booth's pond lasifi nighe. a-; 'v . ;" . Adam Henry of South , Farms com-", netted sulcjde by shooting himself through V the heart with a shotgun . Tuesday afternoon, while , visiting in Killingworth. ) ;; . V1'', - Thomas Grady and James, who hare been employed by the Barnum & Bail ey circus which exhibited In Danbury Wednesday, are held by the police pending an Investigation of the pur chase by the pair of a quantity of dynamite just before the , circus lef 1 . tne city.;.. .;- i' ; .rr ----'' - George Vllsort and ' Charles Schlay er. 14 years of age, of New Haven. were drowned In the Qulnnipiac rhrei yesterday afternoon. ' One of them, who was not a good swimmer, got Into a hole and when his companion went to his assistance . be clutched him so tightly that both went down. - The bodies were recovered later.' . ' Charles Courtney, 22 years old; whose home Is at No 22 Lawrence street, Boston, - Mass, is at the New Haven hospital suffering' from injuries received while ' stealing a ride on, a freight train bound for Bridgeport Courtney, in company with : another Boston boy,' George Brogdfn, i was rid. ing on the top of a frcht car and when the train was going through the cut, Courtney was struck by fine of the bridges and thrown to the.ground. His head was severely cut and bin hands so badly Injured that amputa tion may be necessary. , . M. Louise Patterson, said to live hv Harrison, who secured the evidence against Miss Alice S. Bradley and Charles Qulntard, on which the $50,000 , suit against Miss Bradley for aliena tion of effectlons Is based, has brought suit against Mrs Qulntard of South Beach for the services rendered. She nslrH fnr SPiOO for the work but nlflon V the damages at twice that amount. The detective work covered a period from September 1 1902, to March 1, 1003. One of the singular phases r oi the action Is the claim that Miss Brad ley has In her possession funds belong.' ing to Mrs Qulntard and these are gar nlsheed. The funds are probably the verdict which is anticipated in the suH for the alienation of affections. Miss Bradley some time since left the state and lis ."".Id to be stopping In Central Valley, X. Y.