WATERBURY SVENING DEMOCRAT. MONDAY. MARCH 21, 1904.
GURRAN DRY GOODS GO,
Another Busy Week Ahead
f ' o"' 1 i
Reason No 1 ' ,
MILLER AND MILLER
are here to cut and fit all materials
ist Suits, Dressing Sacques, etc.,
N. B. As they will be here for
be necessary on the part of customers.
Reason No 3.
A BIG SALE OF RIBBONS.
' To-morrow morning we will put on sale without reserve 3,000
' yards of new Silk Ribbons In plain colors and fancy designs, embracing
the, following! Satin Taffeta, 4 inches wide; Silk Taffeta, 4 and
5 inches wide; Gauze Ribbon, 5 inches wide; Fancy Stripes, 4 and
5 inches wide; Print Warp Taffeta, .4 and 5 inches, wide; Printed
Satin Taffeta, 5 inches wide; Moreen Polka dot Satin Taffeta, 4 inches
'wide: Black Taffeta 4 to 7 inches wide. ALL AT ONE LOW
25 Cents a Yard.
Value ' 39c to 50c. First counter, center aisle. ON SALE
'TUESDAY, A. M. (First come first served.)
Reason No 3.
A BIG SALE OF SILKS.
Over' one hundred pieces aggregating upwards of 5.000
vYARDS. We dislike to indulge in superlatives, but if ever we
were justified in a bold statement we are on this, occasion. To-morrow
night .we will tell you of the greatest silk values that ever were seen
in the city of Waterbury. Two of the Tines are now on display in
ouf show window, and we would suggest that you come and view
them in advance before the sale starts WEDNESDAY, A M. they
are only specimens but they will give you a fair idea of what you
may expect throughout for this sale. -
i . ' 1
: '. HERE ARE THE SPECIAL LI NES WE HAVE PICKED OUT
FOR THOSE WHO WOULD LIKE TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
THIS OPPORTUNITY TO HAVE THEIR MATERIALS CUT AND
FITTED FREE OF CHARGE.
Shirt Waist Suitings From
. Our Dress Goods
. For Shirt Waist Suits such ma
terial as Mohairs, 5 Batista Voile,
Crash Cloth, lightweight ; Worsteds,
"Granite Cloth, Etamin and other
lik weaves are much h u8- V s
40-inch Mohair Brilliantine, in
, stripes, dots and vesting ef
fects, price i ' : : 49c yd
40-inch Batiste Voile, a fine sheer
v . puality in plain and self colJ
red stripes, 20 different colors,
for street and ' evening wear, .
1 . price r'i-. ;,-'r 49c yd
48-inch-all nvooil Crash Suiting, in.
plain' mixed gray; also plaid
effects, this cloth is very styl-
ish ', and appeals to everyone,
', price ' ,. ! v 75c yd
40-Inch Worsted Vigeroux, in
, plain and hair line stripes, in
the i new v spring. , shades of
brown, gray, - blue and red;
price r . V 49c yd
Granite Cloth, a hard finished
cloth of spring weight, in, new '
spring shades for waists and
shirt waist suits; this cloth .
comes in two -widths; 40 inches
wide, price 49c yd
' 46 Inches wide, 75c yd
29-Inch French CalUe, self col
ored, satin stripe. In the light ,
shades, especially good for
shirt waists, tea gowns and
dressing saques, price 35c yd
S6-inch Imported Scotch Flannel,
In handsome line of stripes ,
and delicate colorings; these --
goods are very handsome for
waists, house gowns and dress
ing sacques, price 69c yd
29-Inch Loraine Flannels, In new
styles, -with fine stripes, very
desirable for house wear, price
1 case Light and Dark Per
cales, worth 7c this sale 5c
80 pieces Figured Pongee in
blue, red ami black, worth
' 12c this sale 8c
2,000 yards Fine Mercerized Ma
dras, 82 Inches wide, worth
. 19c. this sale " 10c
5,000 yards Fancy Striped Ma
dras, worth 19c and 25c, this
sale ' 12c
50 pieces Fine Scotch Ging
hams, worth 25c, this sale 19c
20 pieces India Unoni Lawn,
worth 9c, this sale 6c
5 pieces 40-lnch Hemstitched
. Lawn, worth 25c, this gale ' 6c
10 pieces White Figured Fancy
Pique, .worth 19c to 25c, this
150 pieces Flna Mercerized
Walstings, worth 89c, this
sale " 25c
10 pieces Plain White Pique,'
worth 19c, this sale 12o
COO yards Remnants, 2 to 10
yards, Fine Nainsook, worth v
19c, this sale 12o
50 pieces Fine French Percale,
worth 19c. this sale 12c
purchased for Shirt Waist, Shirt
FREE OF ANY COST WHAT.
only one week, early coming will
20 pieces Fancy Jacquard Nov
v elties, worth. 39c, this sale 19c
25 pieces Best Silk Ginghams,
"worth 50c, this sale - 19c
60-inch Double Faced Tape
Measures, usual price 5c, for
' this sale '.' So
German Silver Thimbles, reg-u
lar price 5c, for this sale 3c
Black or White Tape, to
Inch, usual price 8c -each, '
for this sale 3 for " 5c
Black or White Tape, to 1 :
inch wide, value 5c each, for
this sale 2 for 5c
Mending Tissue, usual price 5c -N
package, for this sale Sc
Pearl Buttons, sizes 16 to 2-1
line, usual price 5c to Sc odz
en, for this ski , 4c
500-yard spools White Basting
Cotton, for this sale 4c spool
Common Pins, all' sizes, regu
lar 5c paper, fori thls sale 8c
Best Quality English Pins, us- , .
ual price 10c paper, for this sale 8c
Dress Shields, all sizes, regular
prices 10c and 12c pair, for
this g'ale , 8c
Macey Hooks and Eyes, 2 doz
en on card, regular price 5c
card, for this sale lc card
5-yard pieces Velveteen usual
15e quality, for this sale 10c
Angora Braid, black or colors,
value 10c piece, for this Sale 8c
Dregs Stays, 1 dozen In bunch, '
regular price 10c bunch, for
this sale -5c
Pin Cubes, 5c size, for this sale 3c
Pin Cubes, 10c size, for this salev 8c
Pin Books, assorted sizes in book,
value 8c each, for this sale 5c
Extra large size Pin Books, as
sorted sizes, value 15c each, for
this sale , 8c
Basting Cotton in black only, 500 ,
yard spools, usual price 5c, tot
this sale , 3c
Mourning Pins In boxes, usual
price 3c 'box, for thia sale 3
boxes for 50
F. P. a Wax, regular price 5c,
for this sale 8c
Kid Hair Curlers, all sizes, usual
prices 5c to 8c dozen, for this
Wire Hair Pins, one dozen In
paper, for this sale 2 papers
for m lc
Nickeled Safety Pins, all sizes,
value 5c paper, for this sale 3c
Shell Hair Pins, black shell or
amber, regular price 12c dozen,
for this sale 8c
Hair Curlers, all sizes, for this
sale - 6c
P. N. Corset Steels, regular price
12c, for tils sale So
Darning Wool, black or white, 6
usual pr!ce3c card, for this. sale
3 cards for s , 5c
We are sole agents for Waterbury.
The Finnegan-Philllps Co.,
GOOD CLOTHES STORE.
Corner Batik arid Grand Streets.
A. F. COWLES.
V ; v
After Inventory we find ow Trim
med Hat stock too large. It most
be reduced In the next two weeks.
We plain in our window a sample
line of our Hats to sell for $2.00. We
need not mention former prices as a
glance at our windows will show
you , great values which wan De
tempting for a two-dollar bill or two
ones if you prefer. Come and look
at our window for Hat bargains.
53 AND 65 CENTER STREflT. .
HAVE Y00 TROUBLE -
with your Children's
Shoes during the vet
weather. Try our
They never rip.
Sfzes 6 to 8, 59c 8 to
U34 75c. 12 to 2, 98c.
II n 1 n7r MO Standard
nULuLLil 0 Shoa House
198 South Malm St, sear Grand.
Our Bargain Millinery has removed
to 265 Bank street Our new quar
ters ate much larger and better light
ed and. we will be pleased to see all
our old customers and m'any new
ones. To advertise our new quarters,
we will offer great bargains on our
spring opening, which wilt be March
23, 24 and 25. Be sure, mark well
the name and number.
Lcok for Freedman's Original
-265 BANK STREET .
Hats trimmed while you wait.
"Go and Get a Reputation."
Thus spoke the champion pugilist to
the man who would rob him of his
achieved honors. Every business man
who has successfully put an article' of
Teal merit on the market, by persistent
effort and costly advertising, built up
a large trade, has been subjected to
annoyance and less by unscrupulous
and unprincipled persons who Impose
their spurious goods on the public by
imitating his label and even his name
until restrained by law. BROWN'S
QTJIOKFIB.B CHARCOAL is no ex
ceptlon to the rule. Be careful and
see that you get tne oag witn tne
black disc. .
Gentlemen's Suits made
measure and made to fit
Ladles' Suits and Jackets made
to measure and made to fit.
Prices -reasonable ; 500 samples
to choose from. '
MCTICAL TAILOR, 60 BM ST
Brown & Crane.
144 East Main Street
NigHt Calls ,
H. J. Cran 36 Elizabeth Street.
T. H. Brown, 144 East Main Street
205 SOUTH MAIN ST,
Phon 103-15. Opp Grand strett.
SPECIAL SALE OF
20c A BUNciTsATURIMY.
! ! , "I i
MATHEMATICS OF ANY GRAD13 ALSO
H. S. GULLIVER. M. A. (YaJe).
61 Walnut street.
Saturday, Mch, 19,
As Nourishing as It
Is Delicious. v
As Healthful as It
A Home Production.
Step in and Try it
Woodruff Grocery Co.
At 75c Toadies' Honse Wrappers,
made of good quality percale, flounce
skirt, trimmed over the shoulders,
light and dark colors, good value at
At 98c- Ladies' House Wrappers, ex
tra heavy percale,! flounced skirt,
trimmed over the shoulders, button
sleeves, good inside lining, the Tegu
lar price of this wrapper is $1.28, our
price 98c. v , . , -SPECIAL.
At 17c Extra ' large huckabuck linen
Towels, hemstitched, colored borders,
regular price 25c. ' . .
14? boutlv Main st.
A three-family house and large
building lot given away free. We
charge only a nominal price of $2,100
to cover part of the expenses. Small
payment down. It must be sold. Call
at the office of The
United States Land Corporation
177 Bank St., Waterbury, Ct.
The CANTON RESTAURANT
217 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CHINESE AND
AMERICAN COOKING TO ORDER.
Board by the week ; ........... .$3.50
Meal Tickets, $5.25, Ust ........ 4.50
. Regular dinner 25c. from 12 to 3 p.
m. Telephone, 1-3-5.
21 Phoenix Avenue
Philadelphia Oapons, Broilers,
" Turkeys and Fowl,
Deerfoot Farm and Newport Sausage,
Lettuce, Celery, Cress, Parsley,
Green Beans, Cauliflower, '
i Bermuda Onions, Radishes
Fresh Eggs, Sage Cream,
The new epring styles are
ready for you. They com In
Patent Colt, Vicl Kid, Yelour
and Box Calf, cap and plain,
made in extra wide shoes also.
Come and see the best shoes
In the city. We know we've got
J. G, JACKLE & SOflS,
Bant StreaL .
1...,. I,- -&4t1
IN THE PULPIT.
At St John's church last night, the
pastor. Rev John N. Lewis, addressed1
the Patriotic Order. Sons of America,
taking for his subject the passage
from Scripture: "Render thou unto
Caesar the things that are Caesar's
and to God the things that lare God's."
The Rev Mr Lewis believes
that the pulpit. Js a proper
place for, an expression of
opinion on, public Questions. After
referring to the part the prophets of
old played in the affairs of the world,
the speaker said:
"But nowiadays men say that the
pulpit has no business with politics,
and the preacher nothing to do with
public affairs. Wily should not poli
tics enter tbe pulpit as well as any
other place of public utterance? Why
should not the preacher have to do
with anything that makes for the up
lifting of his fellowmen? . But if !a
pastor does Interest himself In public
issues, he is apt to be more bewildered
the more he learns and' thinks for
it Is very hard to decide about things
wnlch have at first only one side."
Our Cough Cure is a winner; our
Corn Cure is an acknowledged win
ner; but our Dyspepsia Tablet is king
of all. A tablet at meal tlme makes
eating a genuine pleasure for the poor
dyspepticn 50c a box. Fitzpatrlck's
Pharmacy corner East Main and Wall
streets Telephone 3-4.
e.- -. - .. ,- r
Will. Be Given
' On 'J
' ' . -
On Wednesday, March :
23, from 10 a. m. to 10
p. m. , .
N You are invited to come an,
is not made by a
The Ziglatzki-Marks Co
110-116 South Main Street.
Going to buy
A G as
Get it NOW, while
we can make prompt
FOR SALE BY
The United Gas Imorovement Co.
We Have Ever
For a Limited Time
Our Entire Stock of House
hold Furniture at a
25 Per Cent Discount
We can show you the
cleanest, largest and most
perfect stock of Furniture
Under one roof in the State
of Connecticut. This sale
is for a limited time,- and
only early buyers can get
the advantage ot the big
discount now offered.
For Cash Only.
116-120 Bank Street. .
Dr DeLigourl says people -are
choking about the streets of Brooklyn
from the effects of escaping illuminat
ing gas and declares that unless some
thing is ; done to abate, the nulsapce
serious results' will follow.
The man on the Brooklyn Briefs
had a lot of people who wanted to talk,
with him to-day and curiously enough
nearly all of them had the same tale"
of woe to relate. 'The selfsame ques
tion to ask; . Everybody wanted to
know what the powers that be meant
by sweeping Bank street Saturday and
leaving the heaps of dirt on the way
side over Sunday. One woman claim
ed that she nearly broke her neck over
a pile of rubbish on her way to the
meat market and another claimed that
while she was not aware of any ser
ious harm resulting from the nuisance
sbe did think that it looked as if somer
body had blundered and she hoped
that it will not be necessary , to . call
attention to it again. The night came
down too soon, perhaps, and , the de
partment thought that the best thing
to do wag leave things as the dark
ness found them for the time being.
TherS was a big sensation" on
Bank street, about 9 o'clock last nght
and for a time spectators expected to
see somebody killed. The speed of . a
woman's heels" saved the crowd . from
Witnessing a tragedy such as the dis-
Itrlct has not seen for some time past,
for it ; was, plain that her pursuer
meant mischief if he could have
caught her while his temper was at
white heat. People who were stand
ing a round the corner , of Riverside
and Bank street, commonly known as
the Exchange place' of Brooklyn, were
about to start for home, when an Ital
ian woman came up the street shout
ing "Murder !" 'Police !" and every
thing else she could think of. She
had but little clothes on,1 but the rest
of her wearing apparel was .-thrown
across her arm. She turned into Bank
street with tremendous speed and in
stead of rushing to "the men . folk's
standing around ihe fleeing form-headed
towards : the center, f Just as she
passed Kelly's block a man with a
stllletro In his hand rushed around the
corner and seeing the ; woman, then
nearly over the road bridge; he emitted
two or three war whoops and went In
the same direction. He seemed to gain
on his intended victim at every step
and was .quite elose to her when three
blue coated guardians . of-the public
pence, Officers Walsh, Halpin and
Kane, hove in sight and put an end to
the race. The ( man and woman ex
changed a few words in their own
language and then walked away as If
nothing unusual had happened. Some
folks thought 1 at the time that the
officers would arrest both, but- they
didn't and as a matter of fact it would
be hard to see how they could convict
them of anything if they had. V
-At this season of the year and early
spring, everyone is subject to coughs
and colds which if neglected may lead
to something serious., Walker's Cough
Syrup, has done wonders In - the' past
rnd is still on duty at the old stand. ,
WANTED THE $509.
Johm Mhaktn Cbarrtd Wttk
j In Claiming Iroqiea Victim.
CHICAGO, March 21.Jehn Mahn
ken, charged with claiming th body of
Mrg. Frank B. Green wald, an' Iroquola
fire victim, and burying it as that bt
his aunt, haa'been arrested and lockad
up at the Central station. It Is alleged
that he . assumed the name, of John
Kounthea and was ' preparing to sue
the theater company. ; ';.'.
The day after the Iroquois fire Mahn
ken went to a morgue to claim the
body of Mrs. " Mueller of Milwaukee,
which was numbered 34. On h wom
an was found $500, which, It is assert
ed, Mahnken endeavored to secure.
Before the man's return from ' the
coroner's office Mrs. Mueller's relative,
found her body, and it was removed,
Mahnken then, it is charged, took pos
session of Mrs. Greenwald's body and
bad it burled in Elm wood cemetery.
Mahnken gave his residence as 997
Amsterdam street, New York.
i;. '.M;yv.' ' "V '-:. ' ; ' ' A
Sator Pltt d dOTermor
Resell an Agrrccmemt.
I NEW YORK, March 21. At a con
ference ' held here : between- Senator
Thomas C. Piatt, Governor Odeil, Colo
nel Dunn, chairman of the Republican
state committee, and many other prom
inent Republicans, after a full , ex
change ; of views and statements by
Senator Piatt and Governor Odell, it
was unanimously agreed that Senator
Piatt should remain, as he has been
in the past, the active leader, of the.
party. ;';;, ' )-: '. ', i .
It was further agreed that Governor
Odell should be selected as chairman
of the state committee to be chosen at
the. approaching convention in April.
It was also agreed that where there
were local contests for leaderships in
the party there should be no interfer
ence in favor of , or against any one
either by Senator Piatt or Governor
Odell. ;,',.' .' ' '' ; ''-y-
RULERS AS LIFE 9AVER8.
German Kaliw and Spanish Klav
laid to Have Rescued a Bor.
BERLIN, March 21. Emperor Wil
liam and King Alfonso figure as life sav
ers in a story, told in Das Kleine Jour
nal. According to this paper, the two
monarchs were cruising about the har
bor of Vigo on the gunboat Vasco Nu
nea de Balboa, when, owing to the awk
ward maneuvering of a. fishing steamer
named the Meliton, the two vessels
came into collision.
A twelve-year-old boy fell between
the two vessels and would inevitably
have been crushed but for the inter
vention of the monarchs, who person
ally dragged him to the gunboat. The
Meliton was seriously damaged, and it
is considered almost a miracle that her
boiler did not explode,' which in view
of the position of the two craft would
have been extremely dangerous to the
THE DATTO LEADER KILLED.
Manila, March 21.- The datto Has
sen, who wounded Major H. T. Scott
durlnjj an engagement in Jolo in No
vember last, has been killed by pur
suing , troops: All the other dattos
aided the troops in locating him. Ev
erything is peaceful now. There is
no opposition of any , kind to the
American rule on th' island of Jolo.
Body of Han Missing Sine December
v Found In Seymour. y
The body of John Dwyer, who dis
appeared' from hi home, 50 South
Riverside .street, last December, was
found Saturday afternoon in Rimmon 1
pond, Seymour, where It was dragged
ashore with a pile of driftwood. It '
wag identified by a letter which was
found in his pocket from his mother
Jn Ireland. II18, clothes consisted of
the regulation suit worn by railroad
men, including an Overalls. The re
mains , were brought to thls city by .
Undertaker Spain, and taken to the
raorgue of the Boston Furniture Co '
The funeral took place this morning
with a mass of requiem, at St Pat
rick's ( church by Father Gleeson and ;
interment in CalVary cemetery. Th
bearers were William O'Dea, James.
Daly, Roger , Lynch. Patrick Slattery,
Michael Carroll and Jeremiah Sugrue, .
the two last named representicg the
Fourth division. A. O. H. Mr Dwyer
wa8, thirty-three years old and: lea vet
a widow and one child. Ho was well -liked
" by everybody ' who knew him
and his homft life Was very pleasant
He walked out o the house on the
evening of December 3, to be gone
4ut a few minutes, and that was the
last tidings his wife heard of him un
til the news was broken to her Satur .
aiay that his body had been found in ,
Seymour. After leaving hls home he
called !at a . cafe in Brooklyn, but did
not remain there long, those who saw
him . claiming that he leftresumably
to return to the house.. It is sur
mised that on the way home he fell :
Into the Nausraturk rlvr nnrt waa
bpund in the ice until the past few
days when the rains loosened the
body 'and it! was carried in the water
to where it was picked up. His wife
gave the matter all the publicity she
could at the time and at her request
such Information as she had relatlv
to the case appeared in the Democrat. '
A search was lso made alone the
river for some distance,, but all to no
avail. -, t- . -
DEATHS AND FUNERALS;
VVtH Known People Who Have Seen
The funeral of Paul Sattler took
place yesterday afternoon from tho
family residence on Seymour street,
with service at tho Thini a
tional church and interment in Rlver-
iae cemetery. , The pallbearers . were
Albert Loeffler, Ernest Johnson, John
McKay Harry Reynolds, George Sel
by and George Deleihouse. A pillow
from Mr and Mrs 'Sattler, a wreath
from Anna, and Minnie Sattler; a
standing wreath from the employes of
the Waterbury Clock Co ; a wreath
from Mrs M. Loeffler, Mrs M. Xorthey, .
Mrs F. Miller and Mrs J. King: an
anchor from the Rev B. Root's Sun
day school class of the Third Congre-,
gatlonal church; bouquets from the
friends of department 27 of the Wa
terbury Clock Co, Mr and Mrs Werner,
Mr and Mrs Schmidt, Mr and Mrs
Bonardo, the Misses Louise Robbins.
Mary Robbins, Agnes Bobbins , and
Mary Barrle. ;V. v-:;-r
Richard Erwln, 37, died at the horns
of his iarents, 152 South Main street,
Saturday evening. Besides his par
ents he leaves one sister, Mrs Broder
lck, and two brothers, Bernard , and
John. The funeral will take place at-,
8:30 to-morrow morning to the churdh
of the Immaculate Conception. Inter
ment will be in new St Joseph's ceme
MRS WTNNIFRED O'NEILL.
The funeral of ; Mrs ; Wlnnifred:
O'Neill took place yesterday afternoon
from her late home on Union street,
with service at the Immaculate Con
ception church and interment in Cal
vary cemetery. The bearers were"
Frank Byrnes, John Keefe, Walter Er
wln and Thomas Cullen. ; There sev
eral handsome floral tributes. , ,
Daniel Grady died this morning at
his home, 38 Wall street, after a few
weeks Illness with typhoid fever. He
elaves a widow and one son, Thomas,
also two brother in New York. The
deceased had been employed by the
Scovill Manufacturing Co for the past
ten years and was a very trustworthy
man. The funeral will take place
Wednesday morning with a "mass of
requiem at the Sacred Heart 1 church '
and interment in new St Joseph's cemetery.-
Mr Grady was a member of
Court Falcon, F. of A. " , I
The funeral of Adelard Frenertei
took place yesterday 'afternoon from,
his late home on Jewelry street with,
service at St Ann's church by , Father
Senesac and interment in new St Jo
seph's cemetery. The bearers were
Louis Courtemanehe. Thomas Kelly,
Harry Zimmerman. . Morris- Wall, T.
J. Moriarty and Charles Bogart. The
members of the South End Social
club, of which the deceased w a
member, attended In a hody.
: ELISHA MURRAY. , .
Elisha Itlurray, 72 Wilson street!,
aged 66 years, died suddenly Saturday
afternoon 'about 5 o'clock in Austin &
Woodruff's store. East Main - street,
where he stopped on his way home
from the Scovill Manufacturing Co,
where he had worked for the past
thirty-three years. He leaves a wid
ow, one daughter Mrs W. I. Monroe,
a brother, Jf Murray, and 'a sister,
Mrs Mary Bard'en of Mason, Mich. He
was a prominent Mason and a devot
ed member of the JFirst Baptist
church. Death was due to heart
failure. The funeral will take placo
at 2 o'clock to-morrow afternoon.
LEADING DENTIST DEAD.
Canaan, March 21. Dr J. D. Colfl
man, for many years one of the lead-'.
Ing dentists in thi8 section of the state,
U dead at his residence here, aged 74.;'
He was a prominent Mason and his fu
neral service Wednesday afternoon at
1:80 will be attended by .the Bridge
port commandery of Knights Templar,
of which he was a member.
- OLD RAILROAD MAN DEAD ,
Canaan, March 21. ChaTles Em
nions. a veteran railroad employe, died
yesterday afternoon at his home here.
He was 87 years old and for more than
fifty years had been a railroad em
ploye. For most of his life he was en
gaged as. ft freight and passenger con
ductor on the Berkshire division of tha
New York, New Haven and Hartford
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