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WATERBU&Y EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, .JUNE 20, 1904.
KB Aftermath f Odd Lots Left iHE CONSEQUENT SALE JUST CLOSED Remnants, Short lengths, and Odds and ends. Determined upon making a clean sweep of every vestige of goods from the Auction we have ransacked all departments to find the following lots which we place before you for ,WBifin mnim trntif Immediate clearing. We warn lots are all small small, (hardly only early comers may expect are marked at a fraction of their hits Goods. Lot 1. About 500 yards Remnants of Fine .Nainsooks. 36 Inches wide, regu lar prices 12c to 19c, this sale 8c Lot 2. 1,000 yards Remnants of Fancy Striped -Waist Goods, regular prices 15c to 25c, tills sae 10c Lot 3. 8 pieces Fine Persian Lawns, 32 , inches -wide, regular ' price 25c, this sale : '- ' 15c Lot 4. ' About 500 yards Remnants (2 to ' , 10 yards each) of Fine Lonsdale Cambric, regular price 12c, this sale ' ' 8c Sheetin Lot 5. CO pieces Fruit of the Loom Mus lin, regular price 10c, this sale 7e Lot 6. About 200 yards 46-ineh Bleached Pillow Case Muslin, regular price 16c, this sale , 10 c Lot 7. -bale Best Yard Wide Unbleached Sheeting, regular price 9c, this sale tvc Lot 8. 10 pieces, 9-4 Bleached Sheeting, regular price. 28c, this sale 21a Wash Goods; Lot 9. iAbout 50 pieces 'Best Indigo Blue Prints, regular price 7c, this . eale 4c ' Lot 10. 4,500 yards Fine Lawns and Dim ities, regular price 10c, this sale 5c Lot 11. iA-bout 500 yards 82-inch Fancy Striped Madras, regular price 19c, this sale : 10c Lot 12. S5 pieces Fine Corded Galatea Suitings, regular price 19c, this ' sale 9c Lot 13. 'About 40 pieces Best Scotch Ging hams, regular price 25c, this sale 12c Lot 14. $5 dozen Large Size Huck Tow els, regular price 10c each, this sale 4 lor 25c Lbtl5l B0 dozen Large Size All Linen ; Napkins, regular, price $1,89, this gale . - 100 Lot 16. .About 8 pieces -63-inch Bleached Damask, regular price 50c, this sale 88c Lot 17. One lot of Boys' Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, nearly all sizes, regular 25c values, to close out - 12VsC each Lot 18. One' lot of Boys Washable Pants, plain linen, fancy stripes, ages 3 to 10, regular 25c Pants, to close out 17c each Lot 19. Boys' Wash Suits in a variety of fancy striped linens, plain white . and blue, regular 50c value, to close out 89c 5 Lot 20. One lot of Men's Negligee Shirts with separate cuffs, and Work ing Shirts with collar attached, all sizes, regular 50c values, to close out 2oc Lot 21. One lot of Men's Balbriggan Un- : derwear, Shirts and Drawers to match, all double seated, Shirts long or short sleeves, 9c values, to close out , "3c 'W J Liiiii from he Auction-. RESULTS OF THIS BIG our readers that the following enough to go around,) hence' to share in them, as the goods value. Lot 22. Men's $1.50 Shirt Waists, plain, white or neat effects in stripes . and figures, sizes 15 'to 17, to close out 50c Lot 23.v Forty dozen Men's Black and --Biown Mixed Cotton Half Hose, all sizes. 12c value, to close out 8c Remnants of Silks and Dress Goods At One-Half PHce Ends and short lengths of Silks 'and Dress Goods, enough for waists or good dress patterns; the price cut right in half; the coods all new and desirable. , Lot 24; 29c Yard. 50c AND 75c SILK REMNANTS 29c A YARD In this lot are desirable Foulards in neat designs, Jail colors; also 80-lnch .India Silks, all colors including- back, remnant sale price ! ', 29c Lot 25; 39c a Yard. . 75c AND $1.00 SILK REMNANTS S9e- A YARD. . 24-inch Satin Face Foulards, ("Cheney"); 20-lnch Colored Moir Silks; 19-inch Fancy Taf- , , fefas: 19-dnch Wash Taffeta in colors; regular prices 75c and" : $1.00 yard, remnant sale price 39c Lot 26; 49c a Yard ). 1.00 AND $1.25 SILK1 REMNANTS 49c A YARD. 27-inch Shantung Pongee, all col ors and black: 20-inch Fancy Taffeta: 20-inch Plain Taffetas;' 20-inch Silk Flannel, all shades ' ana black; regular $1.00 and $1.25 qualities, remnant sale . price 49c Lot 27; 50c a Yard. $1.00 AND $1.25 SILK REMNANTS 59c A YARD. . 17-inch White Wash Taffeta; 19 inch Chiffon Taffeta in new " shades; 21-inch Black Figured India Silks: 20-inch Black Cord- f ed Taffeta: 20-inch Fancy Fig ured Taffetas; regular prices $1.00 and $1.25 'a yard, remnant sale price 59c yd Lot 28; One Half Price Desirable lengths of Tailor Suitings, Homespuns, Broadcloth, Cheviots, Voiles, Cashmeres. Nun's Veiling, Crepe de Chine, Challies, Mohairs. ThJa lot comprises the short , lemrths :hat remain from this spring's goods. we price is cut right in half. Di vide the price marked on the ticket In two and that what you pay Odd Lots of Child ren's nose. Lot 29. Children's Black Hose, all sizes 5 to 10, regular prices 12c and 15c pair, according to size, for this sale , 7c Lot 30. Children's Extra Heavy Black Hose, wide' or narrow ribbed, regular prices 17c and 19c, for this sale lie Lot 31. Ladies' Hose, fancy black and ' white, value 15c pair, for this sale 8c Lot 32. Ladles' Black Lace Hose, several different patterns, regular price. 25c pair, for this sale 15c Lot 33. Ladies' Lace Hose, all round or , ankle lace. In tan or black, reg ular prices 48c to 62c, for this sale 36c Lot 34. Ladies' Vests in white, pink or blue, several , different styles, regular prices 12c to 19c, for this tale 0c Lot 35. Ladies' Vests, plain or lace trim--, med, low neck or high,' xiu sleeves or without, usual prices 25c to -Sic, for this sale 21o ' " ' " The Finnegan-Phillips Co., GOOD CLOTHES STORE. Corner Bonk ot-ad Grand Streets. You Are a Total Abstainer From of bad shoes if yon trade with us. , , Children's .russet Oxfords, sizes 5 to 8, 65c; 8 to 11, 79c; 12 to 2, 89c. . : - . - Our latest Tan Ladies' Oxford at $2.50 is the talk of the town. Holczer's Standard SHOE HOUSE EVERYONE KNOWS WHERE IT IS. mmm wmp wws A. F, OWtES. Roses for June Millinery remind one of the "good- old summer time" when all nature is at its best , . , Wo are at our best in all up to date Millinery. Trimmed, Untrimmed Hats, Toques, Ribbons, Laces, Flowers, etc. We are rounding out a fine, season or millinery business, more especially so on account of having the choice styles at right prices, and, now for June we will sell you many goods 25 per cent less than former prices. ' How can we do it, you ask? Out answer is, just bought many goods zo per cent less and will give you the ben efit if yon deal with us. 13 AND 55 CENTER STREET. f FREE FREE.' FREE. The United States Land Corporation, to advertise Washington Park, right in the city of Waterbury, will give away a limited number of. building lots, 25x100 feet, one to a person only. Call at the office or send stamp for warran ty deed. i : - 177 BANK ST, WATERBURY. CT. special : Sale L'adies, never have you had an op portunity like the present time to choose from such a grand collection of trimmed untrimmed hats by any of our competitors at the prices we are offer ing. We do save you as a rule 50 per cent and more than elsewhere. Come down to lower Bank street and notice our styles and prices, as it will pay yon to come from a far distance. Make no mistake, mark the name and number. Look for ' . . Freedman's Original Bargain Millinery. 265 BANK STREET. Hats trimmed while you wait. "GOING TO THE CIRCUS?" asked the man with the copper colored nose of the man who was gazing, with rapture, at the bill boards on Itubber avenue. "Yes,", replied his friend, "I want to see the animals." "Pay 50 cents to see animals? There are places in tbis burgh where for a quarter you can get 'aqua mirabllis' enough to make you see more animals than Ad miral Noah had aboard his old scow when he started for Mount Ararat." Our friend has a rather irreverant way of speaking of our ancestor's yacht, be sides, a very selfish way of disposing of his wealth. If he would invest his money in something useful BROWN'S QUICKFIBE CHARCOAL, for in stancehis whole family would be benefited, and he would avoid some un pleasant visions. FgEE ' . At the Old Establishment It will be to your interest. Call and Examine our line and you will see that you can save money by buying our goods. The bar gains we offer you do not only include ready made garments, but if you do not find the style desired or a good fit, we will maKe the garment to order, special measurement, fit guaranteed, without extra charge. Skirts made of fine Sicilian Brilliantine goods, worth 83c a yard, tailor made, in three differ ent styles, regular price $7.50, sale price $3.98 Skirts of fine imported Waterproof -Serge, as good as diagonal, worth $1.50 a yard, made in different styles, tailor , finish, regular price $6.50, sale price $3.1)8 Suits of fine Cheviot, worth $1.50 a yard, coat lined with Gorman satin, made to order, many styles you select in one fashion book, regular price $18, sale price $0.98 All our Washable Suits at reduced prices. 5. A. Weinstein, 6668 South Main St Comfort Don't complain about this warm weather, sir it's seasonable. Dress In accordance that's about the best way to get comfort these days. Every kind of Summer Clothing In here with prices 'at the lowest notch,. Serge is the coolest and best wear ing ordinary emit for summer. Blue Serge Suits, $10, $12 and $15. u ILJoti Metal Polis Will make metal like new. Woodwork that Has had the varnish burned off, it will fin ish like new. . ' 25c can ; 60c quart can. Woodruff Grocery Co. K Dougherty Summer Corsets At "25ii Each. At 25c each Summer Corsets, the , regular price of this corset - is 39c, while they last we will, give them to our customers at the low price of 25c each At 25c each Girdle Corsets, made of fine batiste, the regular price is 50c, only 10 dozen in stock at present, while they last we will close them ot at the low price of 25c K. DOUGHERTY 14"? bouth Mala st. People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue. NATIVE SPRIIIG BROILERS. Capons. Philadelphia Roasting Chicken's, Fowl. Squabs, ' , Asparagus. Cucumbers, Radishes, ' Parsley, Spinach, Beets, Wax and Green Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, Canton Butter, , Sage Cream. S. wmm ri ... ., BOHL- THIS Special bargains , in Washable Skirts of Kua- , slan duck, black or blue, at 98c. If not suited in stock will make to order, from $1 up. . FROM OUR MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. ALL OUR HATS must be sold at half price. We have mentioned , only a few of our" specials, but by calling to convince yourself you will sea other bargains which have not been mentioned on account of lack of space, We will also give you an extra discount of 5 per cent on any purchase if you present this ad at our store. CLEARING S ALE ERS Landlords, Heal Estate Men and everybody else who is interested in Wall Paper, now is your opportunity. Hew goods at less than cost The Ziglatzki-Marfcs Co 110-116 South Main Street. IN A STUFFY FLAT To the woman in the small flat or apart ment the GASRANGB Is a boon indeed. It occupies very little '. space. V Ranges, $8 to $12 $2, DOWN, $2 PER MONTH. FOR SALS BY Ihs United Gas Imjrovement Co- Lingering Doubts to Buy Are Banished Before the Sale of Chamber Suits. CHAMBER SUITER Two carloads recently received gives you special opportunity to select a better looking Chamber Suit than you ever thought possl-. ble. Some ' beautiful Quartered Oak Suits at $30.00 to $60.00. See Tftose Elegant Chanber f Swifs WeVe Selling at $36.00. - More style, beauty, finish and durability than ever, before for $36.00. HERE'S HEADQUARTERS FOR NEW HOUSEKEEPERS. Lots to choose from, prices the lowest, satisfaction guarantied. These three drawing cards have made this store the most popular furniture store In Connecticut. Sole agents .here for Glenwood and Quaker Ranges. Hampson-Sellei Fnrnitnre Co The Best Furniture Store In Con , . necticut, , . 116-120 Bank Street. SALE i t BROOKLYN BRIEFS. Edward Keenan of Railroad Hill street Is on the sick list. Miss Esther Schreiber of Riverside street is visitin-y friends in New Ha ven. . , Mrs Fitzpatrick of Torrington is the guest of Mrs Luddy of Charles street. ' - . v V Frank Hollywood and Frank Johnson spent yesterday at Lake Corn pounce. v Leo Foley of New Britain has re turned home after a short visit with Edwlard Foley of Bank street - N Miss Harris of East Derby, who has been visiting Hiss Nellie Gllmar tln of South Leonard street, has re turned home. t .' Frank Smith, a' student at the Ot tawa university, is spending the sum mer Vacation at his home on North Leonard street. ' . Master Eddie Keefe. the boy so prano soloist, has received , an offer from the quartet which Is appearing at Forest park. Miss Nellie Barry of South Man chester, who has been visiting. Miss Deborah Fitzgerald of Railroad Hill street, has returned homo. James Dunn of South .Leonard street slipped on the floor at his bomi yesterday and sprained his wrist. Dr Farrell rendered surgical assistance. The brewers and the bottlers," em ploye at the Hellmlann brewery, were the opponents in. a baseball game at Be Mohr yesterday. The score was a tie, 3 to 3. - The bans of marriage between Thomas Fitzmaurice and Miss Eliza beth Broderiek of Riverside street were published for the third time at St Patrick's church yesterday. : The annual meeting of the' elec tors of the -Town Plot school district will be held In the school house to night at 8 o'clock, when ohlcers will be elected. Every property holder in the district should iattend to-night's meeting. ' ' The residents of Brooklyn ' were disappointed because the parade of the C. T. A. U, of Saturday did not ap pear In the Brooklyn district after it had been advertised that the line of march would extend from South Main street to Washington street land thence to Bank street. Many store keepers incurred considerable expense in decorating their places and the streets were, crowded with people waiting for the parade. As the result of an article which appeared recently in the Democrat, giving voice to the complaints of the residents of certain- streets in the Brooklyn district that they were not receiving proper mail service and were receiving no morning mail before 11 and 12 o'clock, the iesidents of these streets tare now receiving improved service. The letter carriers are how making an extra trip on these streets and, are delivering , mail before 10 o'clock. The people consequently are delighted. They have another griev ance, however. On Sundays mall is collected only from the box at the cor ner of Bank and Riverside streets. The people want it to be collected from all the boxes along Bank street and not have the mail stay In the boxes from Saturday afternoon until Monday morning. . When sickness comes we have ev erything . needed for the health and comfort of the patient. Our prescrip tion department gives, modern service at the most reasonable prices. A. C. Walker, the druggist. TO THE CATSKILLS. . The new train service, vit Pougb keepsle bridge" route, to the Catskill mountain region, taking effect on the 27th inst, will make this popular summer resort more accessible than ever before to the people along the line of the N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. From Waterbury leave at 10:58 a. m. connecting at Winsted with through train, with' buffet parlor car, due , at the several .Catskill mountain resorts early in the evening. . : You 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. CO cents for a large box. Fitzpatrick's phar macy, corner East Main and Wall streets: Telephone C3.4. ' H. T. THURBER, M. D. . Physician and Surgeon, 140 North Main St, Waterbury, Conn. Diseases of Women. Office hours: 8 to 9 a, m.; 12 to 2 and G to 8 p. m. r ' 'Phone 275-2. , 5-26-3m that'll stand hard wear, that's the "WALTON" Shoe. It's solid all through, made In Never Rip and regular cut. . Sizes 2H toSVi $1.50 Sizes 13 to 2 .'. ... $1.25 Sizes 8 to 13. low heels, $1.00 I.G.JMLEOE 73-75 BiakStraaL h Boy's Shoe ABOUT 8. 000 VISITORS Friends of Temperance Men Came In Large Numbers. Never have the temperance advo cates in this city appeared to better ad vantage than they did on Saturday, both in the state parade and also at the field sports and track games held' at the Driving park. The men who abhor all ' Intoxicating drinks disport ed themselves in a manner which won for them many friends and much ad miration. Even the critics agree thaf the parade was one of the finest ever held in this city and that it was a credit not only to the local society, but to the state union. The members of the visiting societies conducted themselves, in a most praiseworthy manner and there was not the slight est sign of disturbance during the day a remarkable showing when it is considered that there were nearly 8,000 visitors in the city during the day. .The Driving park was not large enough for the crowds which swarm ed into it all the afternoon. They crowded into the grandstand until the danger point was reached, they over flowed into the ,. baseball field and surged onto the race tracks in such large numbers that it was necessary to announce - that no more events would be held unless the track was cleared. Notwithstanding the pres ence of such an immense crowd only two accidents took place, and these occurred during the baseball game be tween the Hartford and New Britain societies. Miss Elizabeth Welch of New Britain was hit in the head by a batted ball and was knocked uncon scious for several minutes. , A p.rt of the skin over hen eye was torn off. Mrs Ann Grant of North Main street, an aged woman, attempt ed to cross the diamond in front of the batter and was struck in the stomach by a pitched ball. She fell to the ground and was carried off the afield in an unconscious condition, ft was a half hour before she recoA'ered con sciousness. Yesterday Mrs Grant was still confined to the bed, but it is not thought that her injuries will prove serious. . ' The athletic meet was weir man aged by M. J. Thompson and he was the recipient of many congratulations for the satisfactory maimer in which the different events were carried out. After the meet the Yale athletes ap proached Mr Thompson and said: "We had a fine time and are well satisfied. It was one of the finest meets we ever -attended. If you give another, Just send us word and we'll be here." , The lunch and refreshment stands at the Driving park did a rushing business while the . provisions held out , It seemed as if every one of the 8,000 persons was either hungry or thirsty and consequently the demand for food and drink was enormous. The refreshment supply became exhaust ed between 3 and 4 o'clock. It Was a great day and the crowds of people had a great time. The vis itors thought Waterbury was all right and was well satisfied with the treatment received. There was one disagreeable feature. Scott Snow, leader of Colt's band of Hartford, was requested by friends to have the band give a concert on the green be fore departing for home. He consent ed and the band had rendered one se lection when a police officer came along and acting upon orders of Chief Egan, ordered the band off the beau tiful green which Is prized as much as a gold mine. It was feared that one or two small- blades of grass might bfl trampled upon. The visiting . societies, who wero loud in their praise of the local so ciety, started to leave for home about 0 o'clock, and by 9 o'cuock all had de parted for their own firesides. Mayor John P. Elton ' assisted in scoring the track events. It was the first athletic meet he attended since he used to participate in the sprint races at Trinity college meets. Many persons admired the beautiful flag, which was flying to the breeze from the High school building on Saturday in honor of the parade. This flag, which was unfurled by Principal Wilby on Saturday, was presented to the school by the class of '98, is kept on exhibition in a glass case,, and is flung to the breeze only on extraordir nary occasions. LAWYER CALLED DOWN. "Go Investigate Your Case," Said Judge Wheeler to Him. L. C. Hinman, a Mriden lawyer, appeared for Jane W. Smith of West Hartford, who was before Judge Wheeler in the superior court recent ly, asking that she be divorced from James M. Smith, whose whereabouts is unknown. The case had been con tinued from a week before, that Mr Hinman might offer further evidence.. Judge Wheeler told Mr Hinman that before granting a decree he wanted him to prove his case, such proof as would be offered if the case was a contested one. Judge Wheeler said that was the kind of proof the court wanted, and if Mr Hinman proved hia case he would have no difficulty in ob taining a decree for his client. George F. Scarborough of West Hartford was called as'a witness. He said he had known Mrs Smith for sev. eral years in West Hartford and his belief was that she had not lived with her husband during her resi dence , in West Hartford. After Mr Scarborough was excused from the witness stand Mr Hinman introduced a certified copy of Mrs Smith's mar riage. Judge Wheeler asked him if that was all the testimony he - had. Mr Hinman said he had no further evidence, and he believed that he had complied with the order of the court a week before. Judge Wheeler told Mr Hinman that he did not limit him to one witness and that Mr Hinman would have to prove the case. Mr Hinman asked if the case might bo continued for another week. Judge Wheeler answered affirmatively. Mr Hinman and Mrs Smith left the court room.' Mr Hinman appeared In court about five minutes later. He asked Jud.!;e Wheeler if he would hear another wit ness in half an hour. Judge Wheeler refused, and said to Mr ninman:"Go and investigate your case and becomo familiar with it, so that ypu can prove your claim. You have had similar cases before me and you k7iow the kind of proof I require. To come into court the way you have, is not fair to your client or to tho court,