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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, APRIL 22, 1904
Occasion in Ordinary To Men 50c UNDERWEAR FOR 29c. It is rarely that at the commencement of a season the things you are really going to oieed are offered to you for half their value "such chances generally come after your wants are supplied and bargains at that time require no great smartness. r But here is a chance for reasonable pride, both for ourselves and the men who will wear this J underwear this summer; satisfaction for us to be able to give such values satisfaction for the buyers who through - their own attention to current opportunities , offered in advertisements secured such absolute bargains. 50c Balbriggan and Jersey Ribbed Under wear, drawers have double seat, at 29c Each Other Attractions for ? Men. Men's Medium or Spring Weight Merino Shlirtg and Double Seat- el Drawers, natural or white, all sizes up to 48 inch, regular 50c to 69e vaues, for Saturday 44c Men's Spring Weight Natural Wool Shirts and Drawers, the proper garment to change with, s, regular 89c valuer?forw8aturday 69(! 13oys Ecru and Blue Mercerized Shirts and Drawers, ' sizes 24 to 34, Drawers are , double seated, 39c valeu, for, Saturday ; 24c Boys' Knee Pants in a variety of" blue and black cheviots,, fancy Cashmere stripes and other neat designs' in chevttots, regular 50c and 75c values, for Saturday 45c From the Stioe De partment. Ladies' Patent Oolt Button Shoes with dull kid top or Patent Colt , Blueher with dull tops, hand, sewed soles and Cuban heels; two styles taken from"' our May fair $3.00 line; special for Sat urday " $2.48 Ladies' Fine. Russia Calf Blueher Lace Oxfords with worked eye lets and large ribbon laces, thin flexible soles with Cuban heels. ; special for Saturday , $1.93 Ladies' Tan and Black Vici Kid Oxfords, withVthin 6r medium soles, wlith low and v Cuban , heels, special for Saturday $1.39 Little Men's Fine Satin Calf . LacP Shoes, with double clinch ed fastened soles, guaranteed ' . solid throughout, sizes 84 to 13, special for Saturday;';; : 79c Cloak Department. GO Sample Coats, the samples of a manufacturer at one-third, off .from cost of making. See south window. 2Tan Covert Coats, coJIarless effect, lined with satin; Saturday, : $6.98 Ian Covert Coats notched -collar, -bishop . sleeve, Saturday h., $7.75 Tan Covert Coats, collarless effect strapped seams, mannish coat sleeve, Saturday . $8.50 Norfolk Goats with belt bishop . sleeve, tan and black Melton ' doth, Saturday . $8.50 Ladies' Box Coats of tan cove,rt cloth, large flare sleeve lined with satin, Saturday $10.50 Sample Coats made in several dif ferent styles English covert cloth. Corsets. The Marion and Dlip Hip Corsets in batiste and coutille.wlth toose supporters attached, Saturday 50i R. & G. Nursing Corsets in long and short models, all sizes, Sat urday 50c P. N. Corset with dip hip, low bust, straight front, ' $1.00 cor set, special for' Saturday , 75c The "Armorside" Corset, la per- '." feet corset for stout figures, guaranteed not to break on hips, Saturday $1.00 Js'ew models in, P. F. Corsets with -hose supporters attached, Sat urday $1.00-$1.50 The "C, B. a la Spirite" Corsets, new models - for . spring! and summer in batiste and coutille, $1.50-$2.50 of More Than In Children's Gtiinips We have just opened our new line of Children's Guimps, prettier and dain tier than ever. Several styles in Guimps, hem stitched and Hamburg trimmed, 25c Guimps in round, square and V- - Shaped yoke, lace and Hamburg trimmed, 50c Fine Lawn Gulimp8 with hem stitched medallions tJJCPdLfi r collar and cuffs, hemstitched, . 7uc Slieer Lawn Guimps with yoke ! of fine Haniburar ani lace insert-- Jngs, ' 98c, $1.25, $1.49, $1.9S $1.50 Umbrellas For 98c. Men's and Women's Umbrellas, close rolling, steel rod, elegants assortment of bone; pearl,' hom," gun- metal nd natural wood handles, values' $1.25 and $1.50, special price for this sale 98c Ladies and Children's Hosiery V Ladies' Dropstitch Hose, new pat terns, regular price 17c pair, for Saturday 12c Ladies' Tan Colored Hose, lace pattern or,plafin, usual price 50c pair, for Saturday 39c Children's ' School Hose, wide or narrow rib, value - 15c pair . for .Saturday - ' ; lie Ladies Underwear. Ladies' , Medium Weight Vests, long, or short sleeves, value 35c, for Saturday . 25c Ladies' Medium Weight Pants, knee or ankle length, value; 35c, for Saturday ' 25c Ladies' Light Weight Vests, low neck and sleeveless, regular . price 17c, , for Saturday ' 12c v Ladies Neckwear Wash Stocks, new styles in plain colors or ' combinations, values 33c to -39c, for Saturday 25 c Salk Stocks, plain colors and 1 combinations of silk and lace, value 75c, for Saturday 48c Large Silk Bows with white nich ing or collar top, usual price 25c, for Saturday 48c Ladies Handkerchiefs Ladles' Plain White or Ooored Border handkerchiefs, regular price 8c, for Saturday 4c Ladies' Plain Hemstitch Handker chiefs, all linen, value 10c, for Saturday - 7c . v Ladies' EmbroSdered Scalloped Edge Handkerchiefs, usual price 15c, for Saturday 11c Ladies Belts i f,- Embroidered Lawn or Duck Belts, plain colors or combinations, value 37c, for Saturday 25c Wide Crush Leather Belts, black, whlite and 'colors, usual price 50c, for Saturday 39c Black Silk Belts," with oxidized back pieces and uckbles, value 50c, for Saturday S9c portance Our Twelve-Dollar are great sellers. They are elegantly tailored and they are Suits you don't meet every day. Why, Sir, there are no suits in town that can touch them under $15.00. Our Twelve Dollar Suits come in single or double' breasted styles collars hug the neclf closely, trousers roomy at the hip and not a single KinK omitted. Come, see the Suits. The Kinne:anPhillips Co., GOOD CLOTHES STORE. 7 Corner Bank arid Grand Streets. SS2 Father and mother went to see while the daughter and Benny won the race , with a 'pair v of our special $2.50 Patent Colt Shoes -on hisyfeet. ; The jewel tip and dull .'button Holczer's Standard Shoe House A. FV COWLES: Have you seen the "Open Work Rhubarb Pie Hats" that are being made in our work rooms under the eye of the typesetters of a near-by office? They consist of a large lace Hat with deep lace edge of a very pretty design and most becoming to the young ladies of fashion. Look for them at . ; 53 AND 55 CENTER STREET, and nowhere else. '' , Will Jrade A three-family house with a large building , lot for a farm with or without buildings. M. S. -NEMAN, , - . ". Real Estate-Agent 177 Bank St. Waterbury, Ct. UP-TO-DATE MILLINERY. - Ladies' never have you had an op portunity like the present to choose, from such a grand collection of style mid value by any of our competitors. All of our hats are made in our own workroom. ; This enables us to own our goods at the lowest possible cost. We do save you. as a rule, 50 per cent as elsewhere. ' Come down t lower Bank street-'and s?e our win dow display, as -it will pay you to come from a far distance to look, over our styles and prices. Be sure and look for -' Freedman's Bargain illsnry, 2G5 BANK. STREET. Hats, trimmed while you wait. -. ; A YOUNG recently wrote a poem of ten verses, expressing the pleasure of a kiss on a sleighride. Thei'e are many young peo ple who enjov that plesant pastime in the front parlor, with the light turned low, beside a nice comfortable fire, made with BROWN'S QUICKFIRE CHARCOAL, and don't even mention it. Buy the bag of Charcoal with the black disc on. For sale at all dealers in first class groceries. .' . SEASON 1904. , Gentlemen's Suits made to measure and made to fit. Ladies Suits and Jackets made to measure and made to fit. Prices reasonable ; 500 samples to choose from. John Eccles, PRACTICAL TAILOR. 60 BASK SI The Dull Season is the time to get your Plumbing overhauled. We can do it in the best manner and at Lowest Prices. We are still selling the Stamford Ranges and Furnaces. Good large Refrigerator, suitable for Grocery Store, Fish Market or Restaurant, for sale at a bargain. P. H. GARRITY. 221 Bank St. Telenhone 403-L SPAIN, BROWN CRANE Funeral Directors and Embalmers. Cor East Main andJSpring Sts, Opposite Poll's Theater. Prompt attention, best service, mod erate charges. An up-to-date undertak ing establishment, open night and day. Telephone 323-5. Ambulance on calL Suits 11 received JUj OLD GRIST MALT EXTRACT IS PUnEsAND AT THIS TIME OF THE YEAR ONE OF THE BEST TONICS TO BRACE YOU UP FOR THE SUMMER. I5c per BettlB- $1.50 p?r Doz. Woodruff Grocery Go. K Dougiierty ents v Underwear . AT 25c EACH. At 25c each Gents' Balbrggan Shirts j?nd Drawers; the drawers are dou ble seated; the regular price 39c, our price 25c. At 25c each Gents' blue .iersey ribbed Shirts and; Drawers, the drawers double seated, regular price 39c, our ' price 25c. At 29c each Boys' Negligee Gingham ; Shirts all sizes from 12 to 14, regu lar price 49c, our price 29c- I k:. DOUGHERTY 14S" bouth Main st. People's Market i - V f 21 Phoenix Avenue. NATIVE SPBIKG BROILERS. ' Capons, Philadelphia Roasting Chickens, Fowl. Squabs, Asparagus, Cucumbers, , Radishes, Parsley, Spinach,. Beets, Wax and Green Reans, Termuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, Canton Rutter, v Sage .Cream. WATCH OUR PRICE LISTS Keep your clothes clean, neat anfl fresh looking. It Gents' Wear, Dyed, Cleaned. Pressed' yvume ouirg 1.50 to $2 00 Coate ... .75 to $iqq Pants .75 to $1.00 Vests .35 to 50 Overcoats . $1.00 to $1.50 Pressed and Scoured. Whole Suits 5100 Coats 50 Pants . 40 Vests 2" Overcoats , 75 The French Dye Works, M. Sochin, Prop, 172 East Main st WE CARRY I- ' ... the most complete line of REFRIGERATORS In the City. BIU3 Flame Oil Sfovs. We just received a big im port of Stransky steel ware. Sole agents for Magee Grand, Magee Champion. Magee Cot tage and Magee Conorett. We will be pleased - to show you our line. The Barlow Bros, Co 63-63 GRAND STREEJ BEN 3 Ci"Jj a ATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS. You are now getting your cameras ready to do some work again, and perhaps a few suggestions right here may save you a great deal of trouble and expense. . Cramer and Hammer Plates, Argo Developing Paper. Cyko Developing Paper. Rotograph Bromide Paper. , Brown Print, Sun Spot Blue Print. , Water Tone Platinum. Disco Printing Out Paper. Ansco Films. x Mitchell's Developers. Not made by a trust and sold at Anti-Trust Prices. The Ziglatzki-Marks Co 110-116 South Main Streac Time Economy Tou can't imagine a simpler, quicker, cleaner way of start ing the fire than the simple operation of lighting a gas range, "strike a 'match and turn a lever" that's all Gas' Ranges $8 to $12 , Easy Payments. $2 Down. $2 Per Month. Tile United Gas iniorovamant Co, Sea Them In Our Window. QUARTERED OAK " HAND POLISHED Lots of Morris Chairs have been sold in this town at $12, and not so good a chair. There's only a dozen of them, and at such a low price they, will surely be sold quickly. Your choice of coverings in the cushions. Best spring seats. . Our warerooins are tilled to overflowing with the handsomest new f uvniturft to be f 6und in the elate. If; you need any new pieces come and -look the stocks over It will pay you. for prices ara really away down. Hampson-SellewFiimitnreGo Connecticut's Largest Furniture Store. 116-120 Bank Street. Young Menfs I $3 Shoes now They're hand sewed, in Vicl Kid and Valour Calf, medium M oalf toes. In sizes 4 to 51,& only. That's why you can buy theni for $1.50 a pair. It's like buying two pairs for the price of one. j. t mle i m 73-75 Bofc Strest. AM Morris 'Chairs 1-; '.5ff, Kl ' :'f f A BROOKLYN BRIEFS. Patrick Kelly is visiting friends in Hartford. A special meeting of the St Thomas Cadets A. A. will be held in the Lyceum on Sunday at , 1250 o'clock. As business of importance will be transacted every member is requested to attend. The residents of South Wilson street would like to have the water main in that street extended; They think that they should be given city water and 'thus get some jeturn from the city for the taxes which hey pay. The members of the Brooklyn Athletic club handball team are prac ticing hard and are rounding into first class shape for the championship matches vith the Washington Hill A. C. The first games was played last Sunday at the W. H. A. C. court, and the W. II. A C won . The second games will be played on next Sunday morning and ' the Brooklyn team 'ex pects to reverse the tables. Good paint, no matter what it costs, is worth itg price in comparison with poor paint at any price. We carry Harrison- Town and Country paints. There can be nothing better. Costs $1.65 a gallon, worth double any paint that costs 25c 'a, gallon less. A. C. Walker, the druggist. NEW PATENTS. Connecticut Inventors Perfect Many Useful and Necessary Articles. Washington, April 22. James J, Burk of Hartford has invented and he has been granted a patent on a reduc ing valve. There is a tube having an intermediate valve chamber, and pro vided with an unobstructed extension on each side of the valve chamber. A diaphragm chamber having flexible diaphragm covering is located at-each end of the tube. Chambered caps are removably secured to the chambers and serve to connect the diaphragms thereto. There is a spring bearing against one of the diaphragms, with means for regulating the tension of the same. A high pressure pipe con nects with the valve chamber, and a low pressure pipe counects with the tube. A valve rod passes through the tube and valve chamber and Is secured to the diaphragm. A valve on this rod co-operates with a part of the valve chamber. Letters patent have been granted to Oliver r. D. Cornell, also of Hartford, on an improved gas burner. This burner has a valve for controlling the flow of gas to the burner and a valve lever for operating the same. A spring is provided for normally holding the valve in a closed position. There is a thermostatic bar operatively arranged with relation to the burner, and means intermediate of the thermostatic bar, and a pin for moving the latter and permitting the engagement of. the lever and pin moving means. .T6s?eph E. Lewis, another Hartford inventor, has just receivf d a patent on a feed water heater. This heater has a heating chamber and a series of pipes enclosed in the chamber. A pair of headers connect the ends of these pipes. Each of these : headers has a partition by which it is divided into separate compartments. The pipes connect a compartment at one end of one of the headers to the opposite end of the other header. Mr Lewis has as Rigtwd""fcis invention to the Whitlock. Coil Pipe 'Co. of the same place. ' Fred Goodrich of New Britain has invented patented and assigned to the Tablin Manufacturing po of that city, a bottle stopper and opener. This Is an expansible bottle stopper, having a nut provided with an open handle, broad at the top and with two separate inclined projections at the Junction of the handle and the nut, with a 'bolt space between these two projections. The threaded end of the bolt Is riveted down to prevent the nut from being detached. 1 Henry C. Voight, also of New Brit- ain, has been granted a patent on a lock and latch, which he has assigned to the Russell & Erwin Co. The in vention is described as having two plates arranged to be secured to oppo site sides of a door.v A knob is can-ied by each of these plates, these knobs being, in allignment, and a latch slide carried by one of the plates. There are two roll-hacks coacting with this slide, one being operated by each of the knobs. Means are provided to lock one of the knobs against rotatibn, and a key controlled mechanism is located on the same side of the "locked knob for retracing the latch slide indepen dently of, either knob. Frank P.,Pfleghar of New Haven is the inventor of a new and improved curtain fastener, which he has patent ed and assigned to the English & Mer siek Co of his city, This fastener com prises a plate and a post, the plate made with a chamber opening through the plate. ' The post is formed with holes in opposite sides with plungers projecting through these holes and ex tending beyond the outer surface of the post. These plungers are secured to The ends of a coiled spring seated within the chamber. This spring fur nishes the power to operate the cur tain. . " Yernon C. Tasker secured the only patent' to a Bridgeport inventor this week. He has invented. patentOfi and assigned to the American 'Ordna ne'e Co an auxiliary barrel for breach-loading guns. The invention consists of means for supporting a sub-caliber gun in a piece of ordnance. There is an adapter or ring having two branches provided with a mortise. A plate rests in this mortise and is secured to one branch and is loose in the other. There Is a wedge held by a screw to one branch of the adapter and bearing against the other branch.. This invention is de signed for use in target 'practice. Hugh L. Thompson of Waterbury has been granted a patent on an anti septic attachment for telephones. It comprises a wire disk which Is pro vided with means for suspending it over and upon a telephone mouth piece. This disk is combined with a divided case containing layers of ab sorbent material saturated with a disinfectant or germicide. - IT WILL COST $20. St Louis. April 22. According to a statement issued by the department of concessions of the world's fair, it will cost $20 for the total admissions to all the attractions on the pike. The total cost for the Chicago midway was $35. Yow May Eat Pastry, pork, cabbage, sinkers and many other hard things to digest if you take one or two of Fitzpatrick's digestive tablets. They are a won derful help to digestion. - 50 cents for a large box. Fitzpatrick's phar macy, corner East Main and Wall streets. Telephone 08.4. A ROADSIDE MARRIAGE. Waterbury StocK Company to Presen a New Drama. Oscar Eagle of the "Mrs Wiggs In the Cabbage Patch" Co was in town Sunday. The company Is now playing at the Empire theater in Boston, re-' hearsing the Waterbury Stock Co. This company will present Mr Eagle's dramatized version of Watts Phil lip's story, "A Roadside Marriage," at Poli's theater May 10, 1904. He ex pressed himself as very well satisfied with the progress the company had made under the direction of W. H. Benham, and will himself give them another work-out in a few weeks. Mr Eagle said it was more like 'rehearsing a professional company than an ama teur organization, as this: piece has only been played five weeks on tho road and only in the west. , Mr Eagle is very anxious that east ern people should get a good first im pression of the piece, and has inter ested himself in this particular pro duction with the end in view of giving a smooth professional production. Mr Eagle has not been in Waterbury be fore since he was here with Viola Allen in "The Christian," the produc tion of which was, under his personal charge. Mr Eagle has in his career as a stage director made the production of 108 pieces, andjs one of the most famous directors on this side of the water. . His. name alone will assure the Wa terbury Stock Co a crowded house. The rehearsal Sunday was held at the Jacques opera house on account of the "Ben Hur," company, which was setting up their scenery and props at Poli's theater. 1 . While in town Mr Eagle stopped at the Connecticuti ' : MILITARY ENROLLMENT. Over 80,000 Liable for Cummutation Tax in This State. Adjutant General Cole has certified to State Treasurer Gallup the number of persons in each town of the state liable to military duty. On or before November 10 next the treasurers of the several towns must pay Into the state treasurv th mllit of $2 for each person on the list. The total number liable to military duty Is 82,504, divided among the towns a follows: Hartford county Hartford, 7,906; Avon 116; Berlin, 282;. Bloomfleld, 88; Bristol, 5G6; Burlington, 99; Canton, 267; East Granby, 81; East Hartford, 321; East Windsor, 297; Enfield, 571; Farmington. 244; Glastonbury, 465; Granby, 159; Hartland, 58; Manches ter, 900; Marlborough, 33; New Britain, 2,288; Newlngton, 89; Plain ville, 192; Rocky Hill, 95; Simsbury, 151; South ington, 540; South Windsor, 209; Suf fleld, 483; West Hartford, 289; Weth ersfield, 111; Windsor, 389; Windsor .muv;.b, 01 1 ; iouu, j.,yo, New Haven county New Haven, 12,383; Beacon Falls. 76; Bethany, 63; Branford, 382; ' Cheshire. 171; Derby, 723; East Haven, 1S rf3uilford, 1J3; Hamden, 402; Madison, 92; Merfden, 3,136; Middlebury, 90; Milford, 278; Naugatuck, 1,393: North Branford, 81;, North Haven 170: Orantrp 71 2r Or' ford, 109; Prospect, 29; Seymour, 250; Southbury, 152; Waulngford, 1,005; Waterbury, 4,817; Wolcott, 43; WTood bridge, 74; Ansonia, 1,672; total, 27, 537. ( New London county New London, 1,560; Norwich-1,819; Bozrah. 90; Col chester, ISTfTiast Lyme, 16G; Frank lin, 71; Griswold, 326; Groton, 475; Lebanon, 130; Ledyard. Ill; Lisbon, 61; Lyme. 68; Montville. 271; North Stonington, 117; Old Lyme, 85; Pres ton, 104; Salem. 48; Sprague. 171; Stonington, 546; Voluntown, 62; Water ford, 182; total, 6.414. , ,' Fairfield county Bridgeport, 7,594 J Bethel, 292; Brookfield, 67; Darien, 268; Danbury, 1,396; Easton, 53; Fair field, 272; Greenwich, 1,372; Hunting ton, 566; Monroe, 64: New Canaan, 202; New Fairfield, 53; Newtown. 247; Norwalk, 1.485; Redding, 88; Ridge field, 183; Sherman, 59: Stamford. 1. 539; Stratford. 282; Trumbull, 126; Weston, 77; Westport, 240; Wilton, 19; total. 16,854. Windham county Brooklyn. 154; Ashford. 95: Canterbury, 105; Chaplin, 59; Eastford, 65; Hampton, 82; Killing ly, 604; Pla infield, 477; Pomfret, 136; Putnam. 428: Scotland. 40; Sterling, 152: Thompson. 359: Windham, 698; Woodstock. 213; total, 3,06S. Middlesex county Middletown, 1. 061; Haddam. 191; Chatham, 253; Chester, 147: Clinton, 104; Cromwell, 215; Durham. 93fEast Haddam, 194; Essex. 289: Kililngworth, 40: Middle field 85: Old Saybrook.' 109; Portland, 211 : ' Sa ybrook, 219; Westbrook, 91; total. 3.302. . , Litchfield county Litchfield. 307; Barkhamsted, 67: Bethlehem, 44; Bridgewater, 64; Canaan. 80: Cole brook. 62; Cornwall. 108: Goshen, 102; Harwinton. 96; Kent. '118: Morris,' 72; New Hartford, 170; New Milford. 402; North Canaan. 200; Norfolk, 13S: Ply mouth. ,406; Roxbury, 68; Salisbury, 253; Sharon. 175: Thomaston, 375; Tpr rington. 1.055; Warren. 40: Washing-, ton 176; Watertown, 271; Winchester, 861; Woodbury. 148: total. .5,860. Tolland county Tolland. 69; An doven 33 Bolton. 37; Columbia, 66; Coventry, 161; Ellington, 152; Hebron, 65: Mansfield. 230; Somers, 142: Stafv ford. 414: Union. 33: Vernon. 852; Wll lington, 77; total, 2,331. DEATH OF COLONEL REDF1ELD DURYEE. Washington, April 22. Colonel Red field Duryee, formerly of . Waterbury, died at his home In Washington Wed nesday evening . Colonel Duryee was. a native of New York, but during the civil war-was in the Sixth Connecticut Volunteer regiment and was the col onel of the regiment at the close of the war. He served during the entire war with distinction and was honorably mustered out of fhe service at the end. Soon after the close of the "war he was amxinted to a place in the war de partment, and held his legal residence in Hartford. For over thirty years Colonel Duryee has been a trusted and faithful em ploye of the war department. For a brief time he left the service of the government to accept a position with the Baltimore and Ohio railroad to es tablish a card record division. The funeral occurred this morning at the Arlington cemetery. Colonel Duryee left three daughters and one brother, who Is a clerk in the war de partment. Hiram lodge,, F. and. A.. M., per formed the funeral rite. Congressman George L. LOley was present at the fu neral, representing Harmony lodge of Waterbury. The older residents of WTaterbury remember Redfield Duryee as a clerk In the dry goods store of Orrin Slate in the building now occu pied by Kelly, the baker, in Irving block.