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WATERBTJRY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1903.
Gnrran Dry Goofls Go Yesterday, this store being closed, we have extended our sale of Scbool Supplies All Honor to the Union Workhigman, A mighty throng of brain and brawn, Striving each day from early dawn, "Breadwinners" each one a royal name," That far outweighs all wealth and fame, - Here's good luck, may It with vou stay, And we greet you on this "Labor Day " Our Store will Close all Day On Labor Day. Spruce up a bit, Sir, for Labor Day and, should you need anything new, remember we, are selling Union Made Clothing, Hats and Furnishings. The Finnegan-Phflips Co. ' V. ' , GOOD CLOTHES STORE. ' Corner Bank arid Grand Streets. . j ' ' ; ..." And Winter Wearables 'Vr ' Jor Children until Sat- urday evening. This lis a tim when every .mother is anxious for Ahe welfare of her chil- I . ... iL. - f viron in Trip wnv 111 clothing for the chilly winds of autumn and nd the cold blasts of winter. Watch to-mor-j-owjsu adv. in this pa- rc? r iiir iiiii ttr i t v , gjVl I vrl u- iuii V4wuiiw list of School Supplies, and School Clothing. Here are ia few specials from the Shoe, Cloak and Hosiery Depart merits v r i i i anue Ufpwns.ii Boys' Enamel or Vici Kid! Shoes, sizes 2 to 5, regular price 2.00, special ' ' ' $1.48 auttle Gnats' Vlcl Kid and Patent , Leather Shoes, to spring and safety (heel, regular price $1.50, special $1.19 ftlisses and Children's Shoes In Srutton and) laoe, regular price $1.25, special . 98c ... - OMldren'a Vici and Dongola Kid Shoes, irUbuttoni and lace, sizes 3 to 8, regular price 85c, special 69c Infants' Patent Leather Soft Sole Shoes, wlth' white tops, regular . . price 69c, special 48c CLOAK DEPARTMENT. L iOne lot Ladles' and Misses' Separ ate Jackets, prices $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00, special ' $2.00 fcleltoai Olothi . "Walking Skirts,' stitched eeams and elde plaits, grey and black, price $4.50, spe- ' clal . $2.98 Separate Dress Skirts, black chev iot and! Venetian doth, full flare effect, price $5.00, especial $3.50 Fine White Lawn Shirt Waists, clusters of tucks and Insertions or fine lace, price $2.50, special $1.25 One lot 'Fine "White Waists, sev eral different styles, prices $3.50 and $4.00, special , $2.00 One lot Children's School Dresses, chambray and gingham, very prettily made, ages 6 to 14 years, price $1.25, special 75c CHILDREN'S SCHOOL HOSIERY. Children's black' Hose, all sizes, . regular price 12c pair, for this sale 10c, 3 pairs for 25c Children's black Hose, all sizes, extra heavy, value'lTc pair, for this sale 12 c Children's wide or narrow rib Hose, all sizes, regular price 33c pair, for this sale 25c MEN'S FURNISHINGS. Men'g medium, weight natural and white merino Shirts, with Draw ers to match, regular 69c value, special to-night 48c Men's black lace, fancy stripe fig ures and black openwork seam less Half Hose, 25c and 39c val ues, "soeciaf to-night . 19c A. F. COWLES. OPENING FALL STYLES EVERY DAY. rD2ZX2H2s&35T HATS for all kind of weather, . WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 26. A new line Black Chiffon Hats, un- trimmed. for early fall wear; fine shapes; prices right; come and see the new goods. x ' All Summer Hats, trimmed and un trimmed, for most any price to close. osx not considered after this date. Now la your time to get suited in oariy fall goods or summer, trimmed and wntrlmmed. Hats. 53-55 CENTER STREET. K Dougherty Boys' School Pants and Waists At 25c, Boys' Knee Pants, colors dark blue and black, small sizes, trimmed at the knee with fillk bow a" and buckles, large sizes from 8 to 14 trimmed w th buttons at the knee, good value at 89c, pair, the balance ' of this week and! next week will be wiM th lofw twice of 25c. At 25c, Boys' Waists. In both Sty leer of ibloiifM. in idarht and. flara colors, oer- cale and flannelette, all sizes, at the low wrice of 25e. Children's School Handkerchiefs at one cent and -three cents each. . K. DOUGHERTY 14? bouth Main st, Dr. MOVER . DCKTIST, Has moved his office to 121 Bank street, over Fitzmaur ice's Shoe Store. s-i2- HO For Boys That Will ' Not Fip Sizes 8 to 13 i Qc Sizes 12 to 2,inheels $U9 Sizes 3 to 51 SL49 Holczer's Standard Shoe House 199 South Main St, near Grand. La Turaine Coffee To Introduce this coffee to the ped pie of Waterbury we have placed in ouir window a large candle which will be lighted Wednesday morning and re main lighted each day until con sumed. Every purchaser of a pound of the La Turaine Coffee Is entitled to a guess how long it will burn. To the one guessing nearest to the time we will give a barrel of Washburn-Crosby's Plour. j 38c per Lb., 3 lbs for $1.00 THE . Woodruff Grocery Go. People's Market , 21 Phoenix Avenue. Native Spring- Ducks Native Spring Broilers Native Spring Lamb 7A TERM ELOilS Oil ICE, S. BOHL, BROADWAY LIVERY STABLE. Livery of all kinds, BUSINESS AND DRIVERS Joseph iVlorlarty. , -REAR POLl'S THEATER. - IT WILL PAY YOU to look at the bargains offered in; WATCHES at this store. A specialty made of Fine Wedding Rings. You can l al ways get your Watch, Clock or Jewel ry Repairing and Engraving done here. F. P. BECTON, No 25 EAST MAIN STREET, With J. H. Devereaux & Co. i PUBLIC MARKET. See Special Ad Ori Plrst Page. 161-163 SOUTH MAIN STREET. pill!IQ!lli!BIlllB!IBl!ll!OIIl!IO!lDll!EaillllQI!ll!B!!!llg!!ll!Bra ! Special Sale of ! Wc have reduced the price 20 per cent on 55 Couches. This gives you an op portunity to purchase a first-class Couch for a small price. Don't fail to see our stock. 1 CASH OR CRED BENSON FURNITURE CO. Blffht Bodle Drift Aihore, PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y., Sept. 8. Bodies of eight men, apparently sailors from some boat lost in the sound, have floated ashore on the Long Island coast between this place and Wading River, two of the bodies are those of negroes. Stony Brook reports that In the sound about three miles off Crane Neck point there is a sunken wreck which doea not seem to have been before reported. Edward Davis ' and two other young men while sailing came upon a floating spar which was held to the bottom by a sheet. Former Confederate General Dead. WASHINGTON, Sept. 8.-John Bul lock Clark, formerly a member of the house of representatives from Missouri, is dead here, aged seventy-two years. He saw active service ia the Confeder ate army, entering as a lieutenant and rising to the rank of brigadier general. GOOD BYE CORNS Never see you any more. . Gone for ever. Tough toes once more. Step on them, stand on them or kick them with out squirming. That's the story that our Corn Cure has to tell. Only 10c. By mailr12c. Fltzpatrlck's Pharmacy, Wall and East Main sts. 'Phone 63-4. r OUR LINE OF WATER V . COLOR BOXES FOR & School Work Is the largest and best in town. ' We have a special' outfit. ; of light colors, and ' two brushes in a neat box, for 25 cent's. Water Color Blocks ; From 10c and Upwards. ' The Ziglatzki-Marks Go ' 110-116 South Main Street. Real Estate and Rents O'NEILL'S BULLETIN. '.. iSome of my friends are under the Impression that ' when I , advertise a house for sale at $4,000, that I mean $4,100; that when I say a place will foe sold for $2,500, that it means $1,800. A few nights, ago I advertised a house for sale on Vine street for $4,000; It was paying 10 per cent on $5,000. A day or two after I liad It advertised, the people who owned It concluded 15 at the price was too cheap, so they came In and told me that they-want ed $4,800 for lt.:.l The next day. a man came In with my advertisement and said, "I will give you $4,400," but 1 told him that the price had gone up $200. "Iloij smoke, I thought I could get you down $200, but as you have gon eup $200 I guess ' I'll take to the woods." However, he took the ' num ber of the house and I shouldn't be a bit surprised ' to have him buy it at $4,800. As I have said before In ref erence to this house, it is paying 10 per. cent on almost $5,000 and you can buy it for $4,800. Also, as I have said, after September 15 this 'house will cost you $5,000. If you put off buy ing, you will ' pay fancy prices for houses before very . long. Open every night except Monday. F. B; O'NEILL, 77 BANK STREET, (Opposite Center street) NOTARY PUBLIC. . Fire, Accident and Life Insurance, IT 188-120 South Main St. J 2 ENTRANCES I 8H0 Grand Strait 13 tifl'Ifl'S1!1 iiiiMiHHMiniiBaintiiMiniiiniiiiiMimiMMinHMHim!iii!(MwmiNiiMiniiMiHMMMtilMilMtKt' a A Sale OF School Shoes Bring your boys and girls to be fitted at this sale. You'll find nothing but the best shoes at very much reduced prices. Here's just a few! Boys' Calf Shoes" at $1.39, worth 1.75, sizes IVt to 5. Youths Calf, Vld Kid and Box Calf at $1.19, worth $1.50, 8 to 2, heel and spring heel. , Little Gents' Box Calf and Vlcl Kid spring heel, at 97c, worth $1.25. 8 to 18. Misses' Vici and Box Calf at $1.19, worth $1.50, 11 to 2. Misses' Dongola Lace at 95c, worth $1.25, 11 to 2. Children's Vlcl Kid at 98c, worth $1.25, 8 to 11. JAJMLEOE 78-75 Bank Streat-. '. THREATENED THE PRESIDENT. John Miller, a. Supposed Cranlc, Ar rested at Syracuse. SYRACUSE, N. Y Sept. 8. The .po lice charge John Miller, a German who was arrested at bis home, with having threatened to shoot the president dur ing his stay in this city. Sunday - evening the police learned that a man named Miller, living in the southwestern part of the city, had said that be would shoot the president while the letter carriers' parade was being re viewed, lie denies that be made any threats against the president's life and claims that the woman through whom the police learned of it is lying. When questioned at police headquar ters be was unable to give a clear ex planation of his whereabouts since 6 o'clock Sunday morning. Once he said that he had gone to Auburn, his for mer home, .in search of work, but he could not tell when he returned nor give any incidents of his visit. Dead Man Identified. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sept. 8. A man who was drowned near Young's pier has been identified as J. S. Slpple of Moorestown, N. J., aged thirty-two years. His wife and five children re turned home Saturday, and he was to follow , last night. No one saw him drown. Ills body was found floating alongside of the pier. ' Pulp Mill Plre. NEWPORT, Vt, Sept. 8. Fire of un known origin destroyed the larg'a pulp mills of E. F. Spaulding & Co. here, She loss is $20,000. ABAGAD ASSETS' OUTING. THE IDEAL Furniture Store Because you can find a large selec tion of anything and "everything in the Furniture line at can-afford-to-. buy" prices. ' j The line of Beds is an exposition in Itself. The best $3 bestead on earth. Our trade in Metal Beds is constantly increasing. Do . 3 our trading here and you get thesbest 'results besides it costs youUqss. A magnificent line of Parlor Suits from $25 to $175. Finest in 1 the state. Best coverings. Handsom est designs. We pride ourselves on the superb showing that is now ready. ,t . .. i Just Married ? Come here then and furnish your home. Guaranteed savings. Ex perienced salesmen to guide you as to the best way to furnish and in the most artistic manner. t thV Hampson-5slhw JuTrnto)' Co Waterury's Bet Fariitiin Store. Ty-. '116-120 Bank Stmt. Ihei best results, with least effort are gained by the use of The $ Gas The fire rf built with a match. Gas ranges are sold by The United Gas Implement Co. roperty Are pleased to know that that they can buy a . . PAINT tmtiwiHwimi For their buildings that is composed of 100 per cent pure goods Lead, Zinc, Linseed Oil, Turpentine and Dryer nothing more. Sold subject to chemical analysis such is the . v COLONIAL - PAINT None too good for your barn and good enough for your house. . . , . THE A, E Taylor Co. 43 CENTER STREET. Played Ball.' Ran Races and Indulged inia Good Meal. There is a grove known as Osborne's down, below Naugatuck about two miles and yesterday things happened there. The members of the Abagadas set club have been . considering for some, time the advisability of giving a day's outing and yesterday was select ed as' the day.- There were very" many present who had not intended to take the day off but when the secretary counted heads and the chef looked at what he had to eat. it was discovered that there was just double the number figured on. However, that made no difference for everybody piled in and had a good time and some of them had more than a good time. ; There- was a ball-game, of course, and such a ball game. The best part of the game was the scorer, and the worst part was the umpire, so the de feated teams . said. You notice it is written defeated teams because each claimed the other was beaten and the scorer said the umpire ' was the only one defeated. . The married men claim ed uaey won by the score of 51 to 40, but the single men maintained that they had scored 76 to the married men 3 and that the scorer padded up the score. However the point still remains unsettled and probably will until the next bake is given by, the club. There was ground and lofty tumb ling and Bill Walker was the central figure in this part of the entertainment. It mattered not to Bill whether you had your best Sunday suit or your every day business togs you were kind ly solicited and aided Jn the amusing sport of playing with the soft turf. There were some races some of them might be designated by that name but no good sport would call them that was hard to. tell who won but some said that Mark Reilly and Ackley Cas tle ran a dead heat. , What they ran for is a' mystery only to those who were present. Of course there was some good talent present, there always is at such gatherings, but It would not be just right to tell about them because they' might not like td see the names of Martin, Mullings, Backus, Banks, Trott number one and Trott nurnber two, Paul, Woods,' Peasley, Clarke, Walton first and second and a whole lot of the others, posted in public type. Everybody did justice , to the bake and 'Poli and Corcoran handled the colored gentry and the eatables In good manner. It was a first class affair in every particular and t is 'too bad the scribe forgot to get all the names. Parks Got No Ovation. NEW YORK. Sept. S.-"Big Bill" Devery in one carriage and Mrs, Sam uel J. Parks in another led the Labor day parade down Fifth avenue. Sam uel J. Parks, the walking delegate who is out of Sing Sing prison oh a certifi- cate'of reasonable doubt, was the grand marshal and failed to get the ovation which he counted on. as a personal In dorsement. Parks rode a white horse, wore black trousers, red shirt, white hat and a very elaborate white, and gold marshal's sash. ; He was pale and nervous, and his brow clouded when the efforts along the lino to start cheers met,wlth poor success. Colombian Government Feori Revolt WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. Elaborate precautions have ben. taken by the Bo gota government to deal with any emergency that may arise on the isth mus In the event of a final rejection of theNp"anama canal treaty. This is the important information that reached here, and It shows very clearly that the Colombian officials are apprehensive of the results Jn, congress and of the re ported encouragement which the threat ened revolution In the state of Panama is receiving from United States sources. Cadet May t'e Tobacco. WEST POiriT, N. Y.,Sept. 8. After twenty-three years of the prohibition an order has been. Issued that the "ca dets are permitted to use tobacco dur ing relief from quarters" within the barrack limits. The cadets are rejoic ing at the extra liberty they are given by the permission to smoke. , It was the result of a recommendation made by Colonel Mills to the secretary of war a month or more ago. ; ' Marconi In St. Loaf a. ST. LOUIS, Sept. 8. William Mar coni has arrived, accompanied by sev eral officials of his company. They were taken to the St. Louis club, where a dinner was given in honor of Signor Marconi. The visit of Marconi is to consult with the exposition officials In regard to the proposed establishment of a wireless telegraph station on the world's fair site. . BROOKLYN BRIEFS Miss Nellie Device of Bank street Is teaching yx Greystone. v Miss Maud Smlthwlck: of Bristol was the guest of Miss Nellie Fruia yes terday. James - T. Luddy, clerk at D. J. Mahaney'a cafe, is enjoying a two weeks' vacation in New York. Miss Margaret Lehan of New Brit ain has returned home, after a short visit with f rjendg in this section. Miehael Powers, Joseph Smlthwlck, and James David of New Britain were visiting friends In this section y ester- Mr and Mrs Patrick Humphries of Torrington were the guests yesterday of the former's brother, John Hum phries of. Bank street. , Michael Blansfleld of Poplar ave nue, George Stokes of Riverside street and.Charles Spain of South Main street left to-day for Nashville, Ten n, where theyv will become students at the Van derbilt university. -The bang of marriage between mcnara urady, ex-city clerk, and Miss ' Katherine Loughman of Bank street were published for the first and last time at the last mass at St Patrick's church on Sunday. ' Miss Mollle Mahaney of Bank street has been appointed teacher at the Town Plot school. She is teaching In Bradleyville for the present or until the committeeman for that district se cures another teacher for the position. Frank Johnson of John street, Wil liam McCarthy of South Leonard street and Frank Smith of North Leonard street will leave this week for Canada, where they will become students at the Ottawa university. - This is John son's second year at that university. , A, delightful birthday party was given in honor, of Miss Gertrude Thorn, as at her home on Clark street last night. A number of her friends were present and made merry on. the occa- slon of the fifteenth aniversary of her birthday. Vocal soloa were rendered by Francis Smith, ' Percy Adams, George Adams, Martha Kluttig, John Currie, Addle Crook, Burton Beecher and Frank Selby. Gertrude Thomas entertained with selections on the pi ano. Dancing was enjoyed, music being furnished by McLean's orchestra. Among the guests was Miss Minnie Voetch of Turner Falls. Miss Thomas received many gifts, among them being 5 lnx gold from her parents. Joseph Garros of Riverside street was thrown from the Brpj&lyn bridge about 10:30 Saturday night. He' re ceived injuries which will prevent him from working for at least two weeks. He was on his way home and had about crossed the bridge when an Ital ian from Canal street, who was Intox icated, stopped him and commenced to argue with him. But Mr Garros shook him off and started to climb the fence near the bridge to take a short cut to his home. As 'he was on top of the fence the man from Canal street gave him a push and sent him flying down the bank among the rocks and stones iu iiiv euge uj lue wu-lci. ' was witti ly bruised and cut about the body and head. Dr Russell, was called and dressed his injuries. Mr Garros had a wonderful escape from being seriously if not fatally injured, for if his hea1 had struck against one of the big rocks nearby the place where he fell, he would not be alive probably to-day. -This Is the season of the year when repairs , should be made to doors and windows of houses. If there are any, broken panes of glass have them re moved and new ones put . In v their places. If any windows are minus a pane of glass or two put in new ones at once. All these things should be done now before the cold weather sets In. Fine glass 4nd the best of putty can be secured at A. OY Walker! nhar raacy. , Pateraon' Carnival of Fan. PATERSON, N. J., , Sept 3.-That merry old soul King Carnival has tem porarily pitched his throne in Paterson, the city that has risen from the ruins of flood and fire and tornado, and 20, 000 strangers entered the rebuilt and decorated, city to rejoice with the Pat erson citizens oyer their energy as evi denced in new and stately edifices. It is to be a week of rollicking fun and will end Saturday night unless the "Darktown fire brigade," which is in constant operation, puts out the fire of enthusiasm with its antiquated chem ical engine, which is equipped with thirty feet of garden hose. Allesred Defaulter a Paralytic. RANDOLPH, Mass., Sept. S. It was found that Postmaster M. Wales Baker was "not at his office at the local post office, and subsequent inquiry devel oped the fact that he had not only been removed on account of an alleged short age of $800, but", that the trouble had brought on a paralytic, shock Baker lies at his home in a critical condition. Mr. Jacks Would Not Anavrer. TOPEKA, Kan., Sept. 8. At the in quiry in the district courtjbefore Judge Hazcn to ascertain if possible whether a coal trust exists among the operators and dealers John Jacks, the first wit ness, refused to testify. Mr. Jacks is a mine owner of Page county and de clared that be would not give evidence because It was incriminating. Dubuque Was Re-elected. BOSTON, Sept. 8. Ex-Representative Hugo R. Dubuque of . Fall River was re-elected president of the French American Historical society at its an nual meeting and? dinner here. By a unanimous vote the society made M. Jusserand, the French ambassador to the United States, honorary president of the society. Trolley Car Killed Child. WORCESTER, Mass., Sept. 8. While trying to cross the tracks of the Wor cester and Webster Street Railway company at Oxford five-year-old Al bert S. Johnson, who was at play with some older boys, was struck and killed by a trolley car. X" ' Auto Upaet and Three Injured: SARATOGA, N. Y., Sept. 8. J. T. Lamb of Blnghamton, Mrs. Atkins and Mrs. Martin have been seriously in lured by the overturning of their au- 1 tomoblle near Saratoga lake. , ; Llpton's Eagle Now a Mascot. , NEW YORK, Sept. 8. Sir Thomas Lipton Dooley is the latest recruit which the followers of John J. Dooley have added to their staff of mascots to assist in piloting their favorite to vie-' tory at the primaries in the Twenty third assembly district. Sir Thomas is an American eagle, the, same which has, perched in a cage on the after deck of Sir Thomas Llpton's yacht, the Erin, during the last fortnight. It was sent to him as an omen of good luck for Shamrock III. by an admirer in New" England. Judffe Wilson Nominated. DENVER, Sept. 8. The Democrats state convention nominated for ; su preme Judge Adair Wilson of Durango, former Judge of the state court of ap peals. The nomination was made on the first ballot, Wilson receiving 151 votes and John I. Mullins of Denver 307. Other candidates were: M. F. Bailey, district Judge, Fremont county; Frank P. Johnson, district Judge, Den ver; W.' H. Bryant, Denver. Former Congressman John C. Hall's name was submitted,- but was afterward with drawn. : . " " Operation on Man's Heart. 'CHICAGO, Sept. 8. An operation on the heart of Matthew Plowman, who was stabbed in a fight with James Cor meet Saturday, may save the man's life. At Mercy hospital surgeons took out his heart and sewed it up. Then oxygen was administered continuously, and it is said he has a possible chance of recovery." Plowman was stabbed with a bread knife. The wound almost cut his heart in two. Soldiers at Cripple Creek. CRtPPLE CREEK, Colo., Sept 8. Crlpple Creek's seven , rich hills ; are fairly dotted with soldiers of the na tional guard. Every large property Is belted with a line of blue coated pick ets, and , It is no exaggeration to say that one canrtst go a hundred yards in any mineral district without encoun tering a sentinel.