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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, JULY 14, 1904. NORGE SURVIVORS. renty-Seven of Them Arrived in Boston This Horning. Boston, July 14. On board the mrd steamer Saxonia which arrived her dock in East Boston from Liv- 51 at 9:30 this forenoon were twen- p-seven persons who were on the mdlnavian American line steamer orge, wrecked off the north coast of otland while on a voyage from Lo- anhasren to New York. These sur- tvors were landed at Grimsby by fish- nen who found them adrift, xne mdlnavian American line arranged ith the Ounard officials in England to lnir them to this dtv It was several hours after the Sax- S:iS?r . - - . .. i a HBHiia docked before the un nug rati on oi- Icials were ready to give attention to le Scandinavian party, xne survivors lained in the steerage, ana as an fere bound for western points, no lends were at the dock to welcome lem. The party included eleven men, mrrreen women aim two children. hey were all among those wno es- froin the after part of the Norge one boat In a great measure they had recov- red from their experience before arrtinff th Saxonia. While the sur- ivors lost practically everything, some them were not aesutute, uaviug xuxu. 1t monev xroon them at the time of le wreck. On the trip over a eollee- on was taken up among the passen- of the Saxonia and about $180 se- red. This was divided among tne reck victims. :hamberlain and LANSDOWNE ELECTED London, July 14. Joseph Chamber- in was elected president and .uora msrtnwne and Lorl Selbornft vice- residents of the newlv constructed Ufoeral-unlonist council at a meeting in jondon to-day, wmcn was atxenaea uy 700 to 1,800 delegates from all parts if the kinsrdom A resolution "was Missed in favor of a complete reform of le British fiscal system, approving me emiers demand for increased .powers Ifijii with hostile tariffs and "dump- ag" and expressing sympathy with the ..I' llSft JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN. posals for preferential arrangements een the colonies and the mother- d. The resolution was adopted with actlcaj unanimity and Mr Chamber- in, who presided, pointed out that It st fairly represent the views of the oral-unionists, as no fewer than 278 parate associations were represented the meeting. The part taken by Lord Lansdowne Lord Selborne in the new organ- tion, which the Evening Standard lis the "annex tariff reform league," rokes much Interest The Standard msiders that the fact that tne "two rlnclpal members of Mr Balfour's blnet have become vice-presidents of n active electioneering association, of ch Mr Chamberlain Is chief," raises grave constitutional question, and it said that the opposition intends to ise the question in the house of com- ns and invite Mr Balfour to explain ow two members of his cabinet come be supporting a policy so dl fterent m that enunciated by the premier self. CITY NEWS Court Rose Hill, P. of A., will hold a special meeting at 8 o'clock to-night in Foresters' reading room to take action regarding the death of the late Thom as Shea of Baldwin street. You are hereby notified tfhat on Sat urday evening. July 16. "Scoundrels & Co" wdll register in the Democrat and wall continue to occupy the pages of this paper for some time. Be sure anj start at the beginning. Joseph Benson, 87, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs William Costello, 26 Ardh street, at 9 o'clock to-day. The funeral will be held Saturday at 1:80 o'clock, with burial in Thomas ton. Besides Mrs Costello, the de ceased leaves three daughters and four sons. . Members of the Waterbury lodge of Elks who will attend the convention In Cincinnati are Attorney J. H. Cas sldy, James E. Madigan, P. J. Lawlor, J. H. Courtney, M. B. Reidy, Milton Weil and W. H. Croffut. They will go in a special Pullman with the New Haven party. The convention will last about a week and from Cincin nati a number of special trains will be run to St Louis. A number of prominent members of the Metfhodist church. Including Mrs L. P. Mitchell of Chestnut avenue; Mrs James M. Colly, West Side Hill; Mrs J. G. Cutler, North Main street, and Mrs H. W. Afrvvood of Cooke street held their annual outing at Sav in Rock to-day. They went by way of the trolley from Cheshire and after partaking of a shore dinner and enjoy ing a sail took an electric car from New Haven to Derby and made the rest of the homeward trip on the steam railroad. Thomas Shea died early this morn ing at his home, 750 Baldwin street Besides his widow he, leaves two children John and Margaret, also his parents, Mr and Mrs Bartholomew Shea, and five sisters, Mary, Eliza beth, Nellie, Annie and Margaret, ail of this city. The deceased was an employe of Holmes, Booth & Haydens and was well liked by his sb.opujates. He was a member of Court Rose Hill, P. of A., and of Rose Hill Hose Co, No 5, and was held in high esteem by his associates in these organizations. Mr Shea was an unassuming gentle man who made friends wherever he went and held them to the end. Those who knew him intimately always re garded him as an exemplary citizen, and a very desirable neighbor. The funeral will be held Saturday morn ing with a mass of requiem at St Francis Xavier church and interment in new St Joseph's cemetery. B. H. Towle, the Center street deal er, has made the following sales dur ing the past week: H. B. Tuttle of Naugatuck has purchased a Model C Franklin touring car with canopy top, which is said to be one of the finest and handsomest machines put out. Frederick W. Foster of the Water bury Manufacturing Co has purchased a Model B Franklin touring car, and Wilbur P. Bryan has bought one of the same model. W. B. Coulter, the optician, has purchasd a locomobile. Mr Foster will meet George Towle, son of B. H. Towle, at Syracuse, N. Y., where the machines are made and the two will make the trip back to Waterbury together. The latter left for Syracuse Tuesday night and they expect to arrive in this city Saturday. Mayor John P. Elton has purchased a handsome automobile and J. Rich ard Smith of the WterDuty Button Co has bought a locomobile touring car. FOUR DOLLARS A MINUTE. THURSDAY NIGHT CONCERT, For the first time in many months a ncert will be given on the green to rt by the American band. For some le public officials have been thinking re of the few blades of grass on the reen and paying more attention to lem than to the feelings, the pleas- res and tne demands of the public. the public won at last and a oand ncert will be given to-night at the stand, which is the best place in le city to give one. It will seem like ilden times. arch "Militaire No 1" Schubert )verture "William Tell"... Rossini Jlection "Yankee Consul" . .Robvns lerican Sketch "Down South" Myddleton Popular Selection "Blue Bell' . Morse tntermezo "Pas de Fleurs" . . Delibes popular Selection O'Hare arch ''Tannhauser" Wagner alection "When Johnny Comes Marching Home" Edwards I) Song "Meet Me at St Louis, Louis" J Mills D) March "Dolly Dimple" ..Haines raltss ''Peggy O'Neill" Blank fantasia "American" Herbert TWO NEGROES HANGED. iittsDurg, July li. two negroes, lk Ousley and John Johnston, rere hanged together to-day in the ranty jail yard for the murder of fames Donnelly, a grocer, last New rear's eve. While the men were be- lg baptized last Sunday they admit- thelr crime. Johnston further rafessed to committing four other rders, about eight years ago in rest Virginia and Georgia, the vie is bein tramp companions with iall sums" of money. s D ANBURY PRICES HIGH. Danbury, July 14. The wholesale loe of beef was advanced by the Bsl wholesalers to-day from 10 to 12 u The wholesalers say that they ive about a week's supply in the cool and en route from the west. NEWSPAPERMAN DEPORTED. Cripple Creek, July 14. H. J. Rich id. correspondent or the victor eord in this city, was deported to- bv the citizens' vigilance commit- H has a wife and two children. Bill for Coroner's Automobile Ride to Milvale WrecK. Paterson, N. J., July 14. Coroner J. M. Blauvelt of Passaic county was yesterday presented with a bill for $96 for the use of an automobile from this city to Midvale on Sunday 'after noon, when he was In a hurry to reach the scene of the railroad accident there. It took the coroner 24 min utes to reach the scene of the accident, thus making the charge for the auto mobile $4 a minute. With the coroner were County Physician McBride and two newspapermen. The bill as presented to the coroner was divided into four parts, $24 each for the coroner, the county physician and the two reporters. One of the reporters is said to have paid his share, but trouble is expected when Andrew Fletcher, the owner of the machine, tries to collect tlhe amount from Coroner Blauvelt and Dr McBride. H0RSESH0ER WINS. ELOPING COUPLE Court Upholds uim in Shoeing Horses Without Certificate. New York, July 14. A recently en acted state law requiring journeymen horseshoers to be registered has been declared unconstitutional by the ap pellate division of the supreme court. Samuel Beattie was convicted of a misdemeanor for horseshoeing svithout a certificate required under the labor law. Beattie appealed on the ground that the statutes deprived him of his liberty and property without due pro cess of law. , Justice Hatch, writing the unani mous opinion of the court, said he failed to see how the regulation of shoeing horses has any tendency to promote health, comfort, safety and welfare of society. JUMPED INTO CREEK Roseburg, Ore, July 14. Eloping with William Ford, a married man, 30 years of age, Emily Board, 16 years of age, has leaped to death with him in the water's of Mill creek, when a pursuing party was believed to be upon them. The hat of the girl upon the bank with a hastily scrawled note pleading forgiveness, gave a clue which led to the discovery of the bodies. , The girl was a niece of the deputy sheriff ot this county and was well connected. The man was a small farmer without means. Six Mile Road to Test Kii&lnen. ALBANY, N. Y., July 14. The Cen tral Hudson railroad and the General Electric csapcy will build a third rail electrical system from Schenectady to Hoffman to test the electrical loco motives which are to be used on the Hudson river division of the Central Hudson railroad from Grand Central station to a point about thirty-flve miles up the road. The new road will be about six miles long and will be used expressly for experimenting with the new locomotives. If the test proves successful the electrical locomotives will be put in commission. Stole f tO.OOO In Bond. ST. PAUL, Minn., July 14. William I. Stine, former chief clerk to General Manager Scott of the Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha railway, has been arrested upon a complaint sworn out in the county attorney's office on a charge of stealing $10,000 in bonds from a safe in the general manager's office. It is charged that Stine took the bonds shortly afteirthe death of Mr. 'Scott lest year. ' ' , " '" . Former Lieutenant Governor Dead. ST. ALBANS, Vt, July 14. Former Lieutenant Governor F. Stewart Stran ahan is dead at his home In this city after a long illness. He was sixty-two years of age. Kll leU By 1:latnUie at- Corinth. If. Y. SARATOGA, N. Y., July 14. Mrs. Henry Smith was killed by lightning at Corinth. Her ten-year-old son, who Stood near her, was uninjured. NUTMEG GRATINGS. PURELY PERSONAL. Thomas Mullanev of Baldwin street is at the shore. Mr and Mrs Roger Connor are at the Ocean house, Roekaway Bench. Miss Mollie Kielev of Cossett street is spending her vacation at Morris. James Lynch of North Elm street has returned, after a short stav in Buf falo. The Misses Frances and Katharine Bowes are sojourning in Massachu setts. Miss Mamie Stevens of East Main street is enjoying the breezes at Sea-bright. Officer Maurice Noonan has gone on a three weeks' vacation to Mount Clemens, Mich. . ' w Mtas Anna Tanyann of New Haven Is 'the guest of-Miss Elizabeth Wallace of Wolcott street. '' James J. Bahan will leave In a few days for a two weeks' stay in Wash ington and St Louis. Mrs Mary McCarthy and daughter of 154 Baldwin street have returned from a trip to St Louis. Mrs Frederick Clark and family of North Willow street are spending their vacation at Northampton. Mass. Miss Rose Roberge of Spencer avenue has returned from a three weeks' vaca tion spent In Canada and the Xdiron dacks. Mr and Mrs I. Hirsch and children of Scovill street have left for the summer to enjoy the sea breezes at Morris Cove. Mrs W. H. Sandland, with her son Howard, left this morning to spend th summersat the home of her parents in ShaTon. .'' J. F. Glynn and family of North Willow street have left for Sachem's Head, where they will spend the sum mer months. Eugene Garneau of the Finnegan Phillips Go's store, is spending his 'va cation in Yonkers, N. Y., among friends and relatives. William Gleeson of Torrlngton. the Tindertaker, and James Conolly, sales man in Brown & Thompson's store, Hartford, were visiting friends in this city yesterday. Among the Waterbury people at the Forsetville Chatauqua assembly yester day were William MCKlnley and fam ily. Mrs Holpate, Mrs Woodruff and Mrs George T. Alpress. Kent Fulton, a Yale student, son of William E. Fulton, president of the Waterbury Farrel Foundry and Ma chine Co, sailed from New York on Saturday on an extended trip to Eu rope. Thomas O'Rourke, who has belonged to the United States navy for the past twelve yeaTs, is spending a ten days' furlough in this city with relatives and friends. O'Rourke, who is now sta tioned on the Texas, is a brother of James O'Rourke, the well known coachman. ntere sting Items Boiled Down For the Benefit of our Busy Headers. Admiral Dewey has sent a check for $5 tOi-be used for the comfort of a namesake, Dewey Ahern, a 5-years-old boy who is in the hospital at Danbury witn notn legs broken. Ezra L. Mott, who attempted to com mit suicide by jumping in front of a train at Bridgeport, two weeks ago, was discharged from the hospital yes terday. Both legs were crushed when he attempted to take his life. He was accompanied to his home In Springfield Dy mends. In consequence of the summer dull ness in freights, numerous train crews and similar workmen have been laid off on the Consolidated railroad sys tem. In all several hundred men are affected, it is said. In New Haven two yard crews have been given leave of absence. George B. Caldwell, Jr, son of George E. Caldwell, who lives in HartfordU was instantly killed yesterday after noon at West Albany, N. Y., while try ing to catch a freight train. The train was moving swiftly, and in attempting to board it Caldwell slipped and fell un der the wheels. Howard Brody, 19 years old, of Brooklyn, was drowned yesterday af ternoon in the Housatonic river in the upper part of Stratford. He made a desperate effort to save himself after being attacked by cramps and persons who saw him from the shore say that he sank five times before he finally dis appeared. Frank Keach of East Hartford, an engineer on the Highland division of the New York, New Haven and Hart ford railroad, stepped from his engine at Brills, a small station twenty miles west of Danbury, Tuesday night, and in the darkness plunged headforemost through a culvert Tlrree of his ribs were fractured and It is feared that he is interaally Injured. After sitting in the New Haven com mon pleas court for thirteen days lis tening to testimony and arguments aarainst and in his tavor. tne Kev Charles S. Bullock of Stratford, who was charged with the paternity of xvilss Isabella Viola Shailer's child, walked out of the court room last night a few minutes past 7 o'clock an Innocent man, according to the verdict rendered by a jury. The verdict had such an effect on Attorney Goodhart, counsel for Bul lock, that he fainted. At a meeting of the trustees of the Connecticut Institute and Industrial Home for the Blind, held at Hartford vesterdav. the name was changed to 'the Connecticut Institute for the TtilTirt." A change was also made in the articles of association, dropping the words, 'but at no time shall more see ing persons than blind persons consti tute said board" or trustees. Edward L. Hearn of South Framing hnm. Mass. Supreme Knight Daniel Colwell of New Haven, National Secre tary Joseph Q. Peletier of Boston and P. j. Brady of Cleveland, the latter two nAiii directors of the Knights of nninmbus were caught in a crippled steam launch off Cosey Beach Tuesday night and floated with the tide for some time before George White and another man came to their rescue witn row boats. A petition Is being circulated at Southington, receiving a large number of signatures, asking the Connecticut Railway and Lighting Co to build a trolley road between Milldale and Cheshire. The petition is in the nands of Judge Holcomb, and. it is thought, will be favorably acted upon by the company.' The building of the short cwtr'h 'i-fKvfMi "Milldale and Cheshire would give the town direct lines with New Haven. BOTH FEET AMPUTATED. New York, July 14. Peter Robert son, 16 years old, of New Bedford, Mass, was run over at 131st street, near the Hudson river to-day, while trying to board a moving freight train. He was taken to the J. Hood Wright hospital, where both feet were amputated. PATRIOTIC EDITOR. Isaiah Thomas, Who Started t he Worcester Spy Its Origin. With the recent suspension of the Worcester Spy, one of the few news papers in the United States that has 'been in continuous publication or over a century, the last publication intimately associated with the name of Isaiah Thomas has ceased to ex ist. Isaiah Thomas is scarcely re memberedt at the present time, al though during his active years he was recognized as one of the leading prin ters and publishers in the country. Though less well known than Benja min Franklin, ho did fully as much as the latter for the encouragement of printing in the United States. The "History of Printing," in two large volumes, by him, is now one of the standard works on that subject, and the original book is so rare that a few years ago the Massachusetts Historical society reprinted the work with later additions. Isaiah Thomas was born in 1740 and died in 1831. He is best remem bered in Worcesterv Mass., where the greater part of his life was spent as the founder of the American Anti quarian society, which was estab lished in 1812, and to which Isaiah Thomas contributed generously in money, besides giving it 8,000 vol umes, comprising the greater part of his library. That was a larga col lection for those days, and among the books are some exceedingly scarce books on early Americana. The original name of the Worcester Spy was the Massachusetts Spy. It was started by Thomas in Boston in 1770 and within a few years the paper became known throughout the entire 13 colonies from its fearless utterances against British oppres sion. So bold was the editor in this respect that -Governor Hutchinson, one year after the appearance of the paper, ordered that Thomas be prose cuted and the matter was brought be fore the grand jury in Boston, but no cause for indictment was found. Just before the battle of Lexington, how ever, Thomas considered it wise to move his press to Worcester, Mass., and there, with the exception of two or three years the paper continued to be issued until financial reverses caused its suspension recently. One of Thomas' mottoes during the revo lution was "Unanimity at home and home and bravery and perseverance In the field will secure the Indepen dence of America." Another motto, and to which he rigidly adhered, was "Open to all parties and influenced by none." In 1786, the Massachusetts legisla ture imposed a duty on all advertise ments published in the newspapers of the state. Thomas tnougnt tnis act an improper restraint upon the press and he stopped the publication of his paper for two years, until the obnoxious law was repealed. When he resumed publication or April 2, 1788, he made the following editorial explanation to his readers: The printer has the happiness of once more presenting to the public ihe Massachusetts Spy, or Worcester Gazette, which at length is restored to its constitutional liberty (thanks to our present legislature) after a sus pension oftwo years. Heaven grant that tiie freedom of the press, on which depends the freedom of the people, may in 'the United States, be ever guarded with a watchful eye, and defended from shackles of every form, and shape until the trumpet of the celestial messenger shall announce the final dissolution of all things." On the last page of his paper at the time, the editor published the follow ing notice: "Printed at Worcester, Mass. by Isaiah Thomas, printer, bookseller and stationer. Has a large inland circu lation in this commonwealth and In the states of New Hampshire and Vermont. Nine shillings per annum. Advertisements not exceeding 12 lines inserted three weeks for 4 shil lings and three weeks longer for 2 shillings." TIMELY TOPICS. P. H. Carroll can furnish you with money at 5 per cent. Office in Odd Fellows' building. The City Lumber and Coal Co han dle the very best grades of coal. Give them a trial. v To-morrow will be regular house keepers day at Currans. Oil stoves and refrigerators cut low. J. B. Mullings & Son can .fit out stout men, slim men, tall or short, with their $15 suits. No (advance in the price of meat at the Public market this week or while present stock lasts. The Neiman Optical Co have trans ferred theii office" to 177 Bank street. Eyes tested. Have flrou tried the quality of oats D. L. Dickinson & Son sells? The price Is not high. Ladies' $12.98 silk shirt waists have been marked down to $7.98 at Miller jj If you get the bag with the black disc you will get the charcoal that is right. Grieve, Bisset & Holland are still putting out their goods at clearing sale prices. , The Lockhart mill end s tie Is still being continued at Reid & Hughes. Read the New York and China Tea Co's ad about advance premium sys tem. The Upson, Singleton & Co are sell ing their $1.50 and $2 wash suits fit 69c. The Great A. & P. Tea Co sell the best of spices', extracts and the finest brands of groceries. Bring your photo" to the Waterbury art studio if you want a good enlarge ment. Remarkable opportunity to buy straw hats at Wenzel's. Last sea son's hats go at 15c. Ladies and gentlemen, also children included, you are requested by the man agement of the Original Boston Family shoe store to bring your feet Immedi ately. arding's 72-74 South Main sc. Telephone 220. Croquet Sets. Once more croquet has become the leader in outdoor games and it is not surprising that it again heads the list. Its rules are simple and easily under stood and while it can be played with interest by the most careful, it can also be enjoyed by anyone, young or old, who wish to pass the time in attrac tive out-door amusements. Our line this year is more complete than ever. Mallets and balls weather proofed. Wickets galvanized and all parts well finished. Prices From $1 John iOnSL All Kinds ef Bedding Plants, Geraniums and Others. Reasonable Terms. Prompt Attention. Come out to Dublin street and see display. 205 SOUTH MAIN ST. Now, Ladies. I am ready to place your Fur Garments In cold storage and Insure them against moths and fire at a small cost. Telephone and I will call. TELEPHONE No. M7-5. L. TRUDELL, PRACTICAL FURRIER. 103 So Main St to $3.25. The Best Lehigh Goal Is none too good for you. Order your winter supply of us now while the price is low and you will be sure to get the bestr John McEUigott. With Fitzpatrick & Glos ter's, No. 60 South Main St Telephone connection. DR MALONEY. Offices Citizens Bank Building, North Main Street. Diseases of Eye. Office boure 9-11 a. m.; 2-4 and T-8:80 p. as. PROF. COULTER, Optician, will serve you at a saving of One Third Regular Prices. The Reid & Hughes Dry Goods Go TELEPHONE 410. THE LOCKHART "Mill End" Sale NO ARGUMENT Is necessary to prove that we ' ; give Great Bar gains in SHOES Men's $3.50 and $400 Patent Colt for $2U9 Men's Patent Colt Btu cher Oxfords for $149 Women's Patent Colt Blu- -cher Oxfords for $1.49, regular price, $2.00. Canvas and Tan Shoes to fit everybody. 1 FBAHK, THE SHOEMAH N 205 BANK STREET Waterbury, Conn. That opened yesterday for the fifth time, came over us like a mighty wave and submerged the store in a roar of life by the crowds of busy women. VVe were charmed by the aspiring throngs of earnest buyers ; every moment counted. Our higher aims and trade aspirations make this sale greater each year. Any special occasion like this would become intolerable if it was always the same. Cast your eyes to any department and you can see the " fearful scythe of the buyer's eagle eye gleaning the dainty, useful things. The -women reapers were here yesterday as never before. The climax is not yet, for thousands of busy hands of home-loving, frugal people will come each day until the close. WANTED ! Man to Run Moulding Machine, Geo Upham, Builder. 48 SOUTH WILLOW STREET. , TUTORING. Mathematics and Languages, espe dally for college entrance examina Hons. , g$ In. . S. GULLIVER. M. A. Ya!;. " 61 Waiueu streec PENMANSHIP Prof, Holley, I Teaches every pupil to write a fine rapid, buslnese hand. In a course of : private lessons and no failures. AH kinds of pen work executed in fee high -f': degree of art. 167 BANK STREET. Look out! "Scoundrels' & Co" will arrive here Saturday. Be sure and se cure a copy of the" Democrat on that day. OOR RENT Seven rooms, JJ street. All Improvements, of E. McMahon, 378 Mill street. 382 Mil Inquire 7-14-3 Hybrid Perpetual Roses, Out of Pots, Strong Plants, v 25c Each. Aster Plants, 25c per Doz. Geraniums In variety, 75c to $1.50 per Dozen. Double Petunias, fine plants. Fuchsias. A few Pansies left at 12c per Dozen. DALLAS 32 Union and 13 South Main Sts. Tephone. 27-inch Natural Pongee, extra weight, for coats and suits, reg ular $1.00 goods, mill end sale price 49c 20-inch Black TaffeUa. warranted all silk, mill end sale price 35c WHITE GOODS. Heavy Unbleached Cotton, value 6c, mill end sale price 2c yd 32-inch Fancy Stripe Madras, val ue 15c, mill end sale price SYzC yd 36-inch Plain Dress Lawn, value 12c, mill end sale price 6c yd WASH GOODS. 32-inch Madras, plain colors and stripes, value 12c, mill end sale price 5c yd 36-inch Percale, fast colors and fine quality, value 12c, mill end sale price 7c yd 27-inch Printed Madras, value 12c a yard, mill end sale price 6c yd LINEN DEPARTMENT. Hemmed Huck Towels, value 8c, mill en(j sale price 4c each Bed Bordered Fringed Damask Towels, value 12,c, mill end sale price 9c each Full Sized Silkoline Covered White Cotton Filled Comforters, value $1.25, mall end sale price 96c each Automatic Tray Trunks, 82 and 86 inch, full brass trimmings and leather straps, regular prices $7.98 and $9.50, mill end sale prices $6.25 and $7.25 MEN'S WEAK. Men's Fine Cotton Night Shirts, all sizes, were 50c, mill end sal price 86c Senator, Congress and Boston Gar ters, were 25c, mill end Sale price 120 pair KIMONOS. Regular value 50c, mill end sal price 80c Iine Lawn Short Kimonos, regu lar price 69c, mill end sale price 49c Long Kimonos of white lawn with black stripes and figures, regular price $1.00, mill end sale price 79c This is Ice Cream Weather AND WE'RE THE PEOPLE THAT MAKE THE GOOD KIND: : : : : iHBTrott Bakitts Co. DO YOU WANT YOUR HORSE to look like this? It surely will If yott don't give him Schumacher's Stock Food, the best Provender made. It la thoroughly kiln dried and will not give your horse the colic. We have a large stock of cattle and hay Salt, the kind you want to put on your hay in the mow. Our price la way down. If your horse is out of condition use Dr Hess's Stock Food. Money back 11 it does not suit. issse . 122 BAST MAIN STREET. The Piatt Mill Go. 80 BENEDICT ST., WATERBURY. 15 N. MAIN ST., NAUGATUCK. Q oal Q rders jttencled toeave H em at our office, n So MalnS Frank Miller & Co 'OAL A.LSO r, AND CHARCOAti JO BYRON, Sard near Plume & Atwood'a. 3? j town office with J. EL Deverec 4. 25 East Main sttMt