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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, February 08, 1904, Image 4

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Curran Dry Goofls Co
'To-Morrow Morning We Com
mence Booking Orders in
Our Ladies' Custom
, Tailoring Dept.
For Spring.
: ' The-Pashion Book forSpring
together with the samples from
Jsome ' of the . most celebrated
rvoolen importers are now
foei and -ready to be seen in
pur Tailoring Department on
hlrd floor, and we Invite all
Vho are interested in high
)class work to call and get ac
iacquainted with the new styles
bind fabrics.
Ladfes' who desire new cos
htumes will find this a most fa-
; . - 1 T A. Si... A. .1
voraDie opportunity to pia.t,e
their orders before the great
rush commences, as work can
be done with more than ordi-
nar r.jar atthi. time, and them
price will not be any less
Anyone wishing
Trill find the desired results
here. .
Curran Dry Goois Co
P.- S. A big sale of Under
skirts or Petticoats commences
here on Wednesday a. m. Se
.lo-morrow night's adv. and
feouth Window. ' (
,..0F THE.,,
flow Wash Goods
. nnrl Whifa Onnnn
. aim viriiiiD uuuiid
for Spring.
A beautiful array of choice.
.dainty cotton and linen wash
fabrics, fresh from the looms,
Mike sweetest flowers fresh from
the garden.
. 'Our assortment this season
-Us superior to that of any pre
vious year description would
be impossible. Suffice to say
that everything choice in mer
cerized and plain fabrics is here
Jn abundance, both " in white
and the daintiest of colors.
A special offer from our new
,line Is shown in our North
'Window. .
Genuine Scotch Madras, reg
ular 25c quality, opening
price, lOc
ui iiiimui
Saturday morning we will offer three hundred
new Overcoats branded $10 and $12 to the first
comers at $7.0. Just because they are
"lonclics'' last of lots, singles, stay-behinds
overcoats which were bashful about putting
themselves forward or sent in late from the
mauufacturers. Don't let these bargains get
away from you. Remember the date. Our
loss your gain. .
The :Pinnegan-Phillips Co.,
Corner Bank and Grand Streets. I
To inventory money and not milli
nery we cut prices deeper on Trim
med Hats. Don't miss thin oppor
tunity to bur a
Trimmed Hat
at your own price, as np respectable
offer will be refused'.
May Manton Patterns the , most
popular and reliable. All patterns
sold for ten cents.
Wire and Metal Goods.
O. Freight and Express. Address
Oakville. Conn. Telegraph Addre-rs
Waterbury. Con a. New xork Oslo
48 Howard Street.
you paid for this pair of patent colt,
welted, lace Shoes $2? Weill And
say, I have seen a pair of. enameled
welted lace shoes for $1.50. , It
seems impossible, but It's go at the
Alteration Sale at
Uni P7ED'Q Standard
HULuZXl! u Shoe Housa
199 South Main St near Grand.
Ladies, take advantage of our clear
ing out sale, as ,we wish tor- clean iit
all our stock of trimmed and "tin
trimmed hats, as we must hare room
for our spring stock. Don't fall to aee
us, as the balance of our trimmed hats
-will be sold at surprising prices. Be
cure, make no mistake. Look, for
Freedman's Original Bargain
Millinery r r ' -
Hat trimmed while you wait.
The Bank Hotel
200-202 Bank Street, Waterbury.
American and European ' Plan.
First-class accommodaUous for tran
sients. Restaurant with excellent
table connected. Meals served to orir
at all hours of the day and night. All
kinds of drinks served to order.
Com and try on or our meals; they
are the best to be had in Waterbury,
and our prices are too high for none.
Unsurpassed hotel accommodations;
48 light, airy and comfortable rooms,
elegant parlors, porcelain baths, gas
and electric light on each floor. Every
convenience of a strictly first-class
hotel. Our service the best, our prices
the lowest, our management the best
We know that you want the best
laundry work to be had. T.'e know
that if you will compare our work with
that of all other local laundries you
will agree with us when we claim
great superiority. We ask you to make
the comparison, as we know it will re.
unit In mutual benefit. Don't make
every Monday a blue day by doing thj
washing at,home. You can't afford 5':.
We will wash all your clothes and Iron
the bedding and table linen for 6c a
Home Steam Laundry
A. J, COON EY, Prop'iy
You will find in our
store a complete out
fit for your Christ
mas Dinner, from
soup to nuts except
the turtiey, and
what you buy here
you can rely on
its being the best
the marKet affords.
Woodruff Grocery Co.
K Dougherty
A Few Specials for This Week
At 39c Ladies' Outing Flannel Dress
ing Sacques, regular price 50c.
At 15c Baby's Outing Flannel Jack
ets, regular price 25c.
At 10c Ladies' Black Silk Belts, reg
ular price 39c. V
14-f South Main st.
Brown & Crane.
144 East Main Street
TEL. J 23 5
NigHt Calls,
H. J. Cran. 36 Elizabeth Street.
T. H. Brown, 144 East Main Street
The Ground Hog
awakened from his long sleep, Tues
day, he yawned, stretched himself
and bethought it was time t take his
winter bearings. He poked his way
out of hig hole; sitting up, looked
around and seeing his shadow he
scampered back into his hole to stay
six . weeks longer. We may "Throw
candle and candlestick away," but
we must keep . the fires going.
will start a firft and make the house
comfortable quicker than any other
People V Market
21 Phoenix Avenue.
Broilers, Squabs, Ducks, Philadelphia
Roasting Chickens, Geese, Fowl,
Guinea Hens,' Deerf oot Farm and New
port Sausage.
Celery, Cranberries. Lettuce, Squash,
Spinach, Turnips, Brussels Sprouts,
Sage Cream, Canton Butter.
Remember the number, 292 Bank.
To notice that a well dressed
man is particular as td his linen ?
Otherwise he would not be well
dressed, enjo" he must be
particular about the laundry he
patronizes. We not only have
facilities equal to any in the
state, but due care taken of
smallest- details enables us
guarantee a longer term
usefulness to all articles that
through ourhands. Happy new
year to all.
r--Robert Walker, who is enjoying a
sojourn at; Palm Beach, Florida, for
the benefit of his health, writes home
that'' the weather in Florida is beauti
ful. It is so warm and' so line that
he e&n' scarcely helieve it possible af
ter what h had experienced in Wa
terbury before he went south. The
former alderman is enjoying his trip.
There ard a number of Connecticut
people a.t Palm Beach.
The advent of cold weather has
caused much sickness and the doctors
are rushed with calls. Sick people
will do well to remember whenever
they want a prescription to be filled,
to send it to A. C. Walker's pharmacy,
where the prescription materials avo
the best that money can buy. Every
thing Jet fresh and pure. There is "
substitute. The doctor's directions
arG always carried out with absolute
accuracy and the utmost care ig taken
that there are no mistakes. The pricey
arG. the lowest.
Leave all job printing orders at the
Democrat office, such as tickets, win
dow hangers, bills, badges, programs,
door checks, and in fact anything and
everything that can be printed, from
one letter up to a full sheet poster.
for 1904 are arriving
now. Our line when
completed will
again be the lar
gest and best for
you to select from.
The Ziglatzki-Marks Co
110-116 South Main Street.
YouVe heard how successful a fellow he was through
being always on hand, always there when the opportunity
offered some gain. w
The opportunity for Saving
Money on Hvtrriitwr e
The Wise Ones will Take
Immediate Advafitage,
Have you seen our show windows to-day? ; There are
bargains there that cannot be found at any other store on earth.
One Hundred Chamber Suits
Window full of
$18 Beds $9.05
$12.50 Beds $6.S
$9 Beds $4.05
$8.50 Beds $4.75
$6.50 Beds $3.58
' ' 116 to 120 Bank St. Watetbutfs Best Furniture Store.
ought to come to-day to our big
if they want to buy Shoes. This
sale is drawing ibig crowds,
simply because we're selling
OTHERS. We must close
them out now, that's why we've
cut them like this:
$3.50 Box Calf. Viei Kid
and Patent Oolt, heavy
or llgbt soles, all styles,
hand sowed, sale price $2.39
$3.00 Vk-l Kid n ml. Box Calf
Lace, both heavy and
lijrht soles, c;in toes, sale
price $1.98
$2.50 Box Calf, VI el and
Patent Colt, very nobby,
sale price $1.79
$2.00 Fin Calf Shoes, tip
and plain, sale price . . $1.39
$1.50 Satin Calf Lace and
Congress, sale price .. $1.17
j, i mm ;& sons,
. 73-76 Bani Stmt.
The Company G Beys Are Lined Vp
for Their Fair To-Morrow Night.
To-morrow evening, at the City hall,
the blgmilltary carnival of Company
G will be inaugurated in a blae of
glory. Previous to the opening of tne
carnival the company will participate
in a street parade, headed by the Wa-teibni-v
Militarv band. The fair has
been well advertised during the last
week by "lluoe ' Bell, wltn ms pe
culiar automobile. Bell has created
plenty of amusement about Waterbury
on account of his antics. To-morrow
evening Company G will introduce
Zingarella, a high class European nov
elty. Zingarella is a beautiful young
woman, who will be seen In a spiral
ascension act, using a ball. Upon
reaching the top of the spiral she per
forms a skirt, dance. Krao, the miss
ing link, and Lionel, the dog-faced boy,
are two other attractions who will ap
pear at the bag carnival. Both have
been seen in the largest cities in tns
world and are certain to attract atten
tion here: Krao ls a young woman
who -was found in the wilds of an
Asiatic forest by English explorers
She speaks several languages and is
able to sing sweetly and Pay tne
piano as well. Iler body Is covered
with monkey fur. Lionel is a young
Russian whoa head is covered witJi
tawnv hair, giving him the appearance
of a Hon. He. too, is intelligent and
visitors may discuss the Japanese dif
ficulty with him if they choose. Every
evening there will be dancing, with
Paulmann's orchestra to supply the
music. The company Is to give away
$1,500 in prizes, the capital prize being
Our Corn Salve is just as sure to
remove aching corns as the snn is to
rise. It Is no experiment. A little
box goes a long way in making "life's
walk" easy. Fitzpatrick's phar
macy. Telephone . 63-4.
No matter how
large or small
your rooms, they
can be easily and
quickly . - .
it you use
as an auxiliary
The United Gas Imorovement Co,
Solid Oak Chamber Suit
Bedt Bureau and Commode,
Sale Price $13.56
at 25 per cent Discount.
Iron Beds at Special Sale Prices
25 per cent discount on en
tire line of Fancy Iron Beds
for this week. ,
Free building lots, 25 x 100
feet, will be given away at
Washington Park, Waterbury.
One to, each person. Call at the
Bank St., Waterbury, Conn., and
get warranty deed.
Board by, the week $3.50
Meal Tickets, $5.25. for 4.50
Regular dinner 25c. from 12 to 3 p.
m. Telephone, 1-3-5.
H. S. GULLIVER. M. A. (Vale).
51 Walaut street.
Concordia - Cafe
307-309 Bank Street.
Jobn Kreez Beer, special brew, also
Eagle Ale and.--Laser. Fine Wines,
Cigars and 7'lquorf. Bowling Alley
and Pool Tabids.
Prosecutor Meigs TooK His Placo in
the City Court To-Day.
The new prosecuting officer: In the
citj court. Attorney C. E. Slelgs, took
office this morning; and Judge Peasley
presided. Thomas Bree, arrested by
Officer J. McCarthy last evening at 0
o'clock for intoxication, was fined $10
and costs, and given sixty days pro
bation. A bandage across Stains Markls'
nose indicated that he had been in a
lively shindy last evening. : Markis
lives on Riverside street and last even
ing he was, with a crowd that whs
making a great real of noise outside
the house he lives in. Officer Walsh
told the crowd to disperse and all in
it had the good sense to obey his ad
vice only Markis. He .went in after
being told two or three times. The
officer then resumed his beat and was
going down the street when he thought
he heard footsteps behind. . Turning
about he saw Markis with a carpen
ter's hammer in his hand. There was
a tussle. Markis tried to use the ham
mer but the officer got in the first blow
and the bandage across Markis' nose
was the result. Markis was fined ?10
and costs and placed on probation
sixty days.
The colored boy Herbert Jackson,
who has been locked up since Thurs
day on a" charge of theft of $15 from
Annie Graves, Avas charged on two ad
ditional counts to-day with theft of a
gold ring, an opal ring, a pair of cull
buttons and eye glasses from Dr F. G.
Graves, all of the value of $40; and
also with theft of a gold watch val
ued at $45 and an overcoat of the val
ue of $1, the property of B. W, Moor
ing. ' He pleaded guilty to the three.
On the last two he was sentenced to
120 days in jail and for the theft of
$15 ho was fined $7 and costs. After
the jail sentence is served he shall be
given sixty days' probation in which
to pay the fine. ".
Daniel Scanlon and Adam Boise, em
ployed at the garbage crematory, got
into a muss Saturday evening. Boise
was fined $15 and costs and $5 and
costs for intoxication and breach of
the peace and Scanlon was fined $5
and costs. -
1 A complaint against Charles Daly
for intoxication" and breach of the
peace was continued to ' to-morrow
morning as he was unable to appear
in court. f i
Pasquale Ciniinero, owner of Ward's
Flats, was charged with selling liquor
yesterday in his apartments over his
saloon at G42 Bank street and keeping
open a place reputed to be a place
where liquor is -sold .without a license.
The evidence which was furnished by
Officers J. McCarthy, Haj'es and
Walsh was to the effect that the place
has the reputation charged. Hayes
and Walsh went to the place yesterday
afternoon and found half a dozen men
there drinking beer. In a closet theyi
found a number of empty beer cases.
They seized two bottles of beer. Of
ficer Walsh" testified that Ciminero
was very agry at the police and pum
melled the table and swore and took
a revolver out of his pocket and gave
it to his wife when they entered.. A
fine of $200 and costs was imposed and
an appeal was taken. ' . t
All the Expenses of Freudenstadt,
Germany, Paid by Property Income
In the Black Forest of Germany is the
little city of Freudenstadt with, 'about
7.000 inhabitants, busy industrial
place with iron and chemical works of
some importance, says the New York
' Small; as It Is, Freudenstadt is a full
fledged city with a mayor, aldermen,
half a dozen policemen and a fire engine.
The public business is conducted on an
economical basis, and the total ex
"penses do not exceed $25,000 in a year.
Freudenstadt has the distinction of
being the only city in Germany, and per
haps in: the world, which does not tax
the citizens a dollar for municipal, ex
penses. The yearly net revenue." from
the public property covers all the outgo.
This property consists of about 6,000
acres of fine forest, -which, being man
aged under the best forestry methods, is
a permanent source of income. 'One or
more trees are planted for every one
that is cut down.' No tree is cut till It
can yield the maximum profit.
After deducting all the expenses of
the industry the annual profit to the
acre is about five dollars. This is ex
ceptional even for Germany, where the
annual profit ranges from $3 to $4.50.
The question Is often aeked in this
country whether it will pay to keep land
under permanent forest. Unless at least
a moderate profit ia possible; no one can
be expected to grow trees on land that
can be used for any other purpose.
The Rhode Island experiment station
is now giving some attention to this
question, and m a bulletin just prepared
by Prof. F. W. Card some interesting
figures are presented. He cites the ex
perience of Zachariah Allen, of Rhode
Island, who planted' a worn pasture with
.trees in 1820 and kept a careful financial
record till 1877, 67 years. After deduct
ing all expenses he found that his profit
was nearly seven per. cent, per annum
on the original investment.
There is also a record of the returns
on a 40-acre tract of white pine In New
Hampshire for 80 years, during which
time the average annual profit was $3.75
an acre. The facts given by Prof. Card
seem to show that only a moderate
profit is to be expected from forests
treated as a permanent cropp. Perhaps
we cannot make as much money in this
Industry as is made in Europe, where
every part of a tree can be marketed at
some price, even the small branches and
twigs being gathered into,bundles ane"
60ld for firewood.
Entirely Too FaneJfnl.
Publisher Very sorry, but we can
not undertake to publish your novel.
It is too fantastically improbable.
Fair Writer Improbable?
"Certainly. The hero and heroine
meet at a summer resort and become
"Surely that happens in real life."
"Frequently. But your couple go
home and marry each other, instead oi
marrying someone else,"- N. Y.
Advertise rents, articles lost, found,
and for sl0 in the popular columns
of the Democrat and get quici returns
for money invested, '
Foresters Wont Rebate en Price on
Account of Lost Patronage.
It looks now a$ if the scare start
ed about the Cltr. hall was all unne
cessary; and amounted to nothing eX
cept to put the city to ft lot of expens
and lessen the receipts ; by, i socletien
who had the place rented. It was
takin to the insinuation that the sys
tem of bookkeeping in the comptrol
ler's office was antiquated and mscdoJ
immediate, attention but after looking
it over, Mr Manvel; who straighten!
out. the mwltI in Watertown, couldn't
find anything that he thought wa not
up to the times. But that" s another
mattery Societies are out on account
of the talk about people being xre
mated In the halt in cae of fire and
organizations who had planned rot
big houses before this talk got aroumj
the city ought to be willing to bear a
share of the lost patronage ana want
a rebate on th price of the hall.
Representing the local Foresters,
John J. McDonald has submitted tin
following communication to tit
board of public works:
Waterbury, 'February li, 1WJ.
Hon John P. Elton, City.
Hon Sir 1 would respectfully aic
the board of commissioners of publla
works, or such other board or commit
tee who may have power in the prem
ises, to grant a rebate In the rent of
th City hall for the seven nights ending-January
23, 11)08. during which
time' it wag occupied by, the Forester
of America, the occasion, being their
annual fair for the following reasons,
via: ;-, .
When the hall wag engaged tu're
were no restrictions as to the number
of admissions, only so far as common
safety and comfort were concerned.
We had all our tickets, issued and
printing done, when the honorahle
board Qf public works placed a limit
on admissions, making 1,100 the limit.
Last year w took at the door ; an
amount equaling 1,700 admissions at
15 eentg each, amounting to $255. TiUs
year, when Sheriff Rlgney ordered us
to stop selling tickets, we had sold
1,104, making $166.60. On Wednes
day night a great many people stayed
away,-,the reason given . in many in
stances .that they did not think they
would be admitted if they should pre
sent themselves at the door. The sanies
is also true of Saturday night, Janu
ary 16. The wea.ther being so unus
ually severe, kept the attendance down,
to about the level of the thermometer
and we depended on the three nights
specified to keep up the average at
tendance. -; . - - V' ," . V ,:.,
; For the above reasons, we would
respectfully ask the rebate petitioned
for, with our assurance that the For
esters of America, In common with
every other fraternity In the ty, will
always be found ready and willing to
aid and assist the authorities in all
measures adopted for the well being
of our citizens. ; Respectfully yours,
General Committee Foresters of
J. J. JI' DON ALL) Treasurer.
The City hall is one of the .'few.
sources of' revenue the city has and.lt
should be made to yield as much as
possible. - If the exits are nt what
they, ought to be,, they should be fixed
without making too much noise about
them.. This is what the managers of
the theaters did and when' they had
-(things .ju .first class order Jfl'c.v asked
the. papers to "tell the publKall about
what they had done to protect life -and
limb in case of fire. . The City; hall
building is all right, but you can't
make some people. think -so -'any more.
Interesting' Program ' Arrang'ed by
Local Organization.
; The Connecticut Pomologlcal society
and the Connecticut Dairymen's asso
ciation will conduct an all day meet
ing at Grange hall- in this city Wednes
day. These organizations come her
by Invitation of Mad River grange of
this city. .' The meeting Is pen to ev
erybody.' The following is the pro
gram for the day: -.a,- . ;
Opening at 10:30 a. m.
Address of welcome. Overseer Garrigtul
AddressH-VSome Practical Sugges
tions for Connecticut Fruit Grow- v
Prof A. G. Gulley, Connecticut Agri
cultural, college, Storrs.
Paper "Success with ' Poultry". . .
..... . . . . . J. II. Putnam, Litchfield
Recess for dinner, which will be
served by the grange.
Afternoon session at 2 o'clock
ixUSlC. - " w ' ' '
Address "Essentials to Success-
ful Dairying" '
. .. . . . . . H. G Manchester, Winste
Address 'Vegetable Growing for
- Home and Market" . ... .
J.' H. Putnam, Fernwood Farm, Iitch
field. ; '-. ' '' . : . .
"A question box will be open to m
celve any inquiries on fruit topics, to
be discussed as time iermits. This
will be made a prominent feature of
the meeting and all are nrged to bring
qiestlons and participate In the dis
cussions. . ' - . '.
,. Pvls ' for - IVuntk -
. ; This story has been toW of the wif of
an ex-member of congress, a lady hav
ing an inordinate love of display and
who; very rich, delights in wearing as
much jev elrj- as she possibly can. Ono
evening she gave a grand dif nerpartyr
at which she appeared decorated with a
diamond tiara and many rope of pearls
round her neck. In the midst of the
feast the lady suddenly declared that she
felt chilly, and, desiring a servant to
call her maid, she said out loud when the
girl arrived: "Susette. I am so cold.
Please, fetch me another string
Frnttnic PavpoMnm. i
There are few able-bodied pauers ia
Holland. A tract of public land con
taining 5,000 acres is divided into six
tnodel farms, to one of which the person
applying for public relief 'is sent. Here
he is taught agriculture, and is subse
quently permitted to rent a small farm
for himself. Hollaed also has a forced
labor colony, to which vagrants r
sent to do farm and other work whether
they like it or not.
Coatly Item. - ;: j
Almost seven per cent, of the cost ot
operating a railway ia for coal. j
1lllnlnar Hold. I
Goiu'ts being eleetrolytkally reflind'
In tfct Philadelphia mint.

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