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WATERBURY SrTENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1904.
TkA minnAii nnu nnninn nn I lie U inMN uni uuuuo uu Pre-lnventory Clearing Sale, 1,864 Pair of Shoes The above figures represent in round numbers the remnant lots or broken lines of Men's, Wom en's and Children's Shoes which we found in stock this season and which we have marked out at about 30 per cent below factory cost If your size is among them you may consider your i self in great luck. Sale Started this A. M. HALF PRICE SALE Of Boys' and Children's Clothing $2.50 SUITS ARE NOW $ 1.25 1 r SEE SOUTH WINDOW. GREAT CROCKERY SPECIALS FOR TO-MORROW: See -ETcrtli. T77"Inci-wv NO 1. , LARGE SALAD OR FRUIT SETS BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED, VALUE $i.QQ. I , INO 2. m ENGLISH DECORATED DINNER SETS, U2 PIECES, VALUE $7.50 I This Sale $4.98. COME EARLY IF YOU WANT ANY OF THESE SPECIALS FROM THE SHOE SALE. IS SHOES FOB. $2.29. It colt, dohgola and vici kid button or lace Shoes, hand-sewed ' soles and thin turned soles, Cuban HKp&d French heels; these shoes are not ordinary $3 shoes, but con sist of such styles as the Diana and Mayfair, two of the best known -values In the city, semi annual shoe sale price $2.20 W. . 18 TAN OXFORDS, $2.20. Tan, Russia calf and Dard tan vici kid Oxfords, hand-sewed or hand turned soles; as we have not re pserved a single "pair of tans you will find the largest assortment Hp& the city, semi-annual shoe sale price ' 1 ; $2.29 S3 EVANGELINE OXFORDS, $1.95. Patent colt and enamel Blucher I"' cut Oxfords, with dull tops and hand sewed soles, -with low heels; for a walking shoe this line is un p surpassed, most all sizes, semi Bp annual shoe sale price $1.95 25c UNDERWEAR FOR 10c. i-fOhildren's Vests and Pants, odds and ends, regular prices 19c and 25c, pre-inventory clearing sale 10c 50c HOSE FOR 21c. 3CiallIes, black lace or fancy Hose, Ppnwtltte 50c pair, pre-lnventory clear ing sale 2lc 50c SKIRTS FOR 38c. ptsck Under Skirts, trimmed with pleating, regular price 50c, pre I Inventory clearing sale 33c 29c RIBBONS FOR 19c. PBfo 100 satin Taffeta Ribbon, nil Rolors, regular price 29c yard, 1 pre-lnventory clearing Bale 19c 25c RIBBONS FOR 12.c. " 3So 60 black Taffeta Ribbon, extra good quality, value 25c yard, pre- Inventory clearing sale lc 25c WAIST SETS FOR 15c. Shirt Waist Sets, pearl or metal, Bpjjgegnlar price 25c set, pre-inven-HRitory clearing sale 15c 25c LACES FOR 5c YARD. r Point Venlse Bands and Insertions, short lengths, regular price 25c f: yard, pre-inventory clearing sale 5c , 8c HAMBURG S FOR 4c. 'Nainsook and cambric Edges, dlf- m lerent wiatns, usual price ae, pre lnventory clearing sale 4c 15c BELTS FOR 8c. White duck or canvas Belts, regu lar price 15c, pre-inventory clear ly ing sale - 8c 39c BELTS FOR 25c. White silk or wash Belts, new styles, value 89c, pre-lnventovy Bg clearing sale 25c K MEN'S FURNISHINGS. W 50c UNDERWEAR, 38c. Men's balbriggan and jersey ribbed Underwear, shirts are short or long sleeves, with drawers to ; match, double seated and exten sion band, regular 50c value, pre- Blarentgry sale price 38c Ee 85c UNDERWEAR, 22c. Men's balbriggan Shirts, short 6? long sleeves, French neck, Draw ers are double seated, suspender tapes and pearl buttons, regular 85c value, pre-inventory sale .price 22c I-' , 50c SHIRTS, 39c. I Men's black and white stripe Work ing Shirts, collar attached, all IP Sixes, regular 50c values, pre-in- B r fentory sale price 39c 15c AND 19c SOCKS, 10c. Men s rancy gray auu iau numum ered collar Half Hose, regular 15c to 19c values, pre-inventory sale price 10c f?oys' jersey ribbed Underwear, BHMrts are long or short sleeves, drawers are knee or ankle lengtus, regular 25c values, pre-inventory sale price 19e DOMESTICS. 1 bale yard wide unbleached Sheet ing, regular price 7c, pre-inventory sale 5c 10 pieces Lonsdale Cambric, regular price 124e, pre-inventory ftale 9c 5 pieces 40-inch hemstitched Lawns, Ok " v - r ' ik sale . v . 15c 20 pieces cream Domet Flannel, reg ular price 6c, pre-inventory sale 4c 50 pieces India Linon Lawn, regu lar price 8c, pre-inventory sale 5c Remnants of striped and checked Nainsook, regular price 12c to 19c, pre-inventory sale 10c 50 pieces figured Lawns and Dimi ties, regular price 10c, pre-inventory sale 3c 50 pieces fine qualities Suitings, regular price 19c, pre-inventory sale 10c 300 yards figured Madras, regular price 12 c, pre-inventory sale 6c 20 dozen large size Napkins, regu- lar price $1.10, pre-inventory sale 85c 50 dozen unbleached Bath Toweltl regular prico 12c, pre-lnventory sale 8 for 25c 10 pieces 63-inch bleached Damask, regular price 50c, pre-inventory sale 39c 10 pieces Crinkled Seersucker, reg ular price 12p, pre-inventory sale 8c CLOAK DEPARTMENT. Ladies' tailor made Suits, reefer and blouse jacket, flare skirt, .' cheviots and fancy mixtures, price $12.50, pre-inventory sale lrice $7.50 Walking Skirts of fancy mixtures, tucked seams and side plai'ts, price $3.50, pre-inventory sale price $1.98 Shirt Waists of fine white lawn, clusters of tucks front and In sertions of fine laee and em broidery, price $1.50, pre-inventory sale price 98c One lot Girls' Dresses, percales .and chambray, very prettily made, price 50c and 75c, pre-inventory sale price 25c CORSETS. Tape Corsets and batiste Corsets, medium and short lengths, this , sale 50c A lot of P. N. $1 Corsets, good styles, light weight, this sale 75c The French Flexibone Corset with lace supporters attached, $1 cor sets, special for this sale 69c Children's cambric Corset Waists, shirred, all sizes, this sale 23c CHILDREN'S WEAR. Children's muslin Drawers, tucks and lace trimmed, this sale 10c Children's Drawer Waists, sizes 2 to 12 years, this sale 10c Children's muslin Night Gowns, sizes 2 to 10 years, this sale 25c Infants' cambric Shirts, lace trimmed, this sale 12c Infants' flannelette Pinners, this sale 18c i MUSIC SPECIAL, 12c. All of our latest and most popular Sheet Music in Songs and Two-Steps, as follows: Tete-e-tete. Kick a poo Dance. African Dreamland. Africana. Dress Rehearsal. Congo Love Song. Navarre. Egypt. , ' j Every Day Is Sunshine When the Heart Beats True. Back to Connecticut. Big Indian Chief. Sailing Down the Bay. Upon a Sunday Morning. When the Church Bells Ring. Save It For Me. I Want to Be a Soldier. These and many others to-night only at 12i&e. 12 c stamped Tray Cloths, 8c Irish Point and embroidered Doilies, were 10c, 12c and 15c, pre-inventory sale price 6c 50c stamped Pillow Tops, 10c Stamped brown crash Center Pieces, were 25c, pre-invenfery price 12c Hemstitched Scarfs and Shams, were 89c, pre-inventory sale price 19c 50c fringed Satirie Lambrequins at 39c HAMMOCKS. $1.69 Hammocks, with reversible pillow, spreader and valance, $1.19 $2 Palmer Hammocks, with con cealed spreader, pillow and deep valance at $1.49 3.00 ' 1.50 3.50 " " " 1.75 4.00 " " " 2.00 5.00 " " " 2.50 6.00 " " " 3.00 The Finnegan-Phillips Co., GOOD CLOTHES STORE. Corner Bank and Grand Street. Champagne Color Canvas Oxfords THE RAGE OF THE SMART SET. Children's size, 6, to Misses' size, 2, at 89e. Children's white canvas Ox fords, 5 to 8, 39c, worth 75c. Ladies' Russet Oxfords, the $1 grade, at 75c; the $1.25 grade at 89c, the $1.75 kind at $1.39, the $3 tan Oxfords at $1.98. HOLCZER'S Standard SHOE HOUSE 199 South Main Street. A. R. COWLES. For your vacation be sure your hat is the correct and most becoming one you ever wore. It means much for the many who desire to be stylishly attired and nave an object in view when taking an out ing. We will help along the good cause in style and price. This is the proof of our assertion: $10, $12 and $13 colored trimmed Hats for $5. Lower priced Hats sold correspond ingly low for ladies and children. t3 AND 55 CENTER STREET. Great Reduction in Millinery All our Trimmed Hats and Millinery goods will be sold at price, as we must have room for fall stock. If you are looking-for a stylish, up-to-date bait come down to Freedman's Bargain Millinery before you go else where, as you can save money. It will pay you to call from far dis tances. Be sure, mark the name and number. Freedman's' Original Bargain Millinery. 265 BANK STREET. Hats trimmed while you wait EXTRA EXTRA. EXTRA. I've just got in a car of Lenox Stock Food. Try a bag of it, as oats are high. There are 100 lbs to a bag and it will pay you to give your horse a chance. I've got five cars of hay on the track for which I have no room and it wouldn't pay to hire a store room. I want your order for a car, ton or even for a single bale, and I'll make tue price very low. I also have rye straw, oats, corn, wheat, bran and Pratt's Food for horses and chickens. I've also got in a lot of whips, feed bags and tie lines a man had to sell because he need ed the cash, and we shall sell them at half price. Kew York Grain aid Feed Store 320-122 MEADOW STREET. Telephone 143-3. Royal Dressing The sale of this salad dressing has been so good, that the demon strator, Mrs. Moon, will remain another week. If you haven't tried it, step in and try the different salads she has to serve you. Woodruff Grocery Co. Slaughter ! Everything must go. Beds, Springs, Mattresses, all kinds of Couches, Lounges and Pillows and Comfortables. Nothing in my stock will be reserved now because I have bought another stock larger and more varied. I make all my Mattresses at 125 Scovill street, and can beat any price you get. Cash or credit. Telephone 185-5. Boston Mattress Co, I. HORINBETN, 250 East Main St, Junction of Cole. Bonds and Stocks Local Investments a Specialty. : C- Lm holmes, 8S North Main Street. K Dougherty We Give Hunt Stamps. Look in dur South Window for Bar gains in Men's Half Hose At mc A PAIR. We have just received 100 dozen of Men's fancy Half Hose, the A. W. C. brand, one of the best hose on the mar ket. Some of these hose are worth 19c a pair; not one pair in tne lot has been sold for less than 15c in other stores; while they last we will sell them at the low price of 12 c a pair. K, DOUGHERTY 149 South Main st. Another Cut On CAMERAS and Photographic Supplies 40 per cent discount on Cameras. 10 per cent discount on Films 16 to 25 ptr ceat on Albums, We can sell you photographic goods for less money than any other house in town because we are not tied up with the trust. The ZiglatzMarfcs Co 110-116 South Main Street. Better Cooking easier, quicker, with less labor and more economy, if yon USE A GAS RANGE. $2.00 DOWN. $2.00 PER MONTH. FOR SALE BY. The United Gas Improvement Co. Important! NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC: The original DANBURY HAT CO., formerly at 219 Bank St. will on SATURDAY, JULY 16th, re-open at 46 CENTER STREET, under the management of Ben Seaman, the well known inaugurator of the Bank Street store, with its popular prices for all grades of Hats. Ben invites all his old friends and customers to call and see him, and promises to give them better bargains than ever. Retnember 46 CENTER STREET Tle Neiman Optical Co. have transferred their office To ITT Bank St., Corner of Bank and Grand. Eyes Tested Free Prices of Glasses Very Reasonable. 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 6 to 8 p. m. s y Phone 275-2. 5-26-3m People's Market 21 Phoenix Avenue. NATIVE SPRING BROILERS. Capons, Philadelphia Boasting Chickens, Fowl, Squabs, Asparagus, Cucumbers, Radishes, Parsley, Spinach, Beets, Wax and Green Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Fresh Eggs, Canton Butter, Sage Cream. S. BOHL, "What Kind of a Gall Core do you keep?" "We sell all the pop ular Gall cures. You can work the horse while using it." "I don't want it for a horse; I want it for a man who tried to sell me a bag of poor Charcoal, saying it was as good as BROWN'S QUICKFIRE CHAR COAL." The man shook his head and said: "It is a desperate case; 1 think we have nothing that will reach him." get the bag with the Black Disc. JULY CLEARING SALE 2 Parlor Suits in our Show window, at extraordinary Bargains, pieces to each suit. ONE, VALUE $28.00, Special $18 Complete. THE OTHER, VALUE $40, Special $24.22 Complete Positively cannot be Dupli cated. t"2C per cent discount on all Refrigerators and great bargains on several lines of Furniture during this sale, ' Hampson-Sellei Fnrnitnre Co 1 16-120 Bank Street. The Best Furniture Store in Connecticut. ISAY! MEN You'd better attend our MicUSummer Shoe Sale, We've cut the prices way down. Here's a few: Men's $3.00 and $3.50 Ox fords. Goodyear welt, pat ent colt and vici. now .91.98 Men's $1.50 White Canvas Oxfords, now $1.19 Men's $1.5o Grey and Black Canvas Shoes and Oxfords, now 98c Boys,' Youths' and Men's $1.50 Calf Oxfords, now $1.00 Boys' $2.00 Patent Colt Ox fords, now $1.45 Watch our windows for bar gains during our sale. H-7 But Stmt. BROOKLYN BRIEFS. John Drayer of Drayer avenue is out after a week's illness. Frank Johnson of John street is visiting in Hartford to-day. George Stokes of North Riverside street spent yesterday in New Haven. Miss Margaret Kiely of Bridge port is the guest of Patrick Kiely of Fifth street. Miss Mollie Lord of Third street has returned from a visit with rela tives in Bridgeport. Mrs Thomas Baxter of Thomas ton is visiting Mrs Dawson of 684 North Riverside street. Miss Curley of Pennsylvania is spending her vacation at the home of John McGowan of Green street. Miss Mary Tammany of South Manchester is visiting at the home of James Tammany of Green street. Superintendent Hotchkiss of the street department has a gang of men at work putting top dressiug on John street to-day. John Noonan of Paterson, N. J., is spending a few weeks at the home of his parents, Mr and Mrs John B. Noonan of 651 North Riverside street. An anniversary mass of requiem will be celebrated at 7 o'clock Friday morning at St Patrick's church for the late Mrs Jeremiah Hanlon of South Wilson street. fs Harry H. Powells, who has been visiting Hermann Janasen of Bank street, started for his home in San Francisco to-day. He has traveled extensively around the world. -A number of young ladies from this section are forming a party to at tend Miss Louise Majone's recital which will be held in Town hall, Wa tertown on next Friday evening. The E. P. Dunpby Grocery Co, at the end of the car line- have contract ed with the Parkdale Farm Produce Co to be supplied regularly with fresh eggs. They give trading stamps. The water fountain at the corner of Bank street and Washington ave nue received a new coat of green paint to-day, but as yet no drinking cups have arrived. The cups that were put there in the spring were stolen by boys more than a month ago and the people who took an occasion al drink there have been waiting for cups to replace the old ones ever since. The water has been running ever since, and it is only a waste, for the fountain is of no value to the thirsty without drinking cups. When the cups are replaced this time they should be fastened in such a manner that it will be impossible for the small boy to take it away, During the past few days some mischievous persons have taken some of the paving stones that were piled up along Bank street and distributed them in the center of the street. Some of the boys who make a practice of doing Just this kind of work had bet ter look out for themselves for some day they will come to grief when they are collared at the act. It should be remembered that throwing these stones in the street is endan gering people's lives. This is a very bad place for bicycle riders and team sters in the evening and the putting of stones in the street renders it more so. When the street was dug up it was protected with lights all along Bank street, but since the ditch was filled in and the paving stones piled up along the side of the streets the lights have disappeared. The lights are just as much needed now and should be replaced. Some one Is neg lecting his duties and the matter should be investigated before and ac cident occurs. Better drugs for less money. Our large trade has been won by protecting the health and pocketbooks of our customers. Our mission is to supply reliable drugg and service at the low est prices that Our close buying and large selling will permit. Our prices are never beaten by fair means. They are seldom ever matched. A. C. Wal ker, the druggist. IS MRS DAWSON'S MIND UNBALANCED? Mrs Nellie Dawson was charged with drunkenness and breach of the peace at to-day's session of the city court. Her husband and Officer Ber- gin, who arrested her, testified about her creating disturbances yesterday at the Fry foundry, where her hus mand is employed. She was drunk at the time. Her husband stated that he thought his wife's mind was un balanced and that she was Insane. Judge Burpee committed her to the Brookside home for thirty days, re marking that the proper authorities should have the woman examined as to her mental condition. X TIME TABLE CHANGES and reductions in passenger train ser vice of the N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. will become effective on Sunday next Notices to the public, showing in detail the important changes, will be posted lat stations on Wednesday and com plete time tables will be placed in the hands of agents for distribution Satur day afternoon. BOARD OF SAFETY. Charges Against Policemen and Fire man Brought Last Night. The members of the board of pub lic safety are not prompt in 'attend ing meetings. Yesterday's meeting was scheduled to begin at 4 o'clock, but it was 5 o'clock before a quorum was secured. Charges against police officers and a fireman appeared to be the order of the day. George F. Reld, a member of Engine Co No 2, was charged by Captain Heitman with being intoxicated on July 15. He was cited to appear before the board to morrow night at 8 o'clock. Chief Egan reported that Sergeant Blakely had found Policeman John F. Dunphy sitting on a bench asleep in front of Chris Dunphy'g saloon in the Brooklyn district at 3:45 a. m. on July 16. The sergeant did not know how long he hd been asleep. Chief Egan stated in his rennrt ,hnt Office nun. Phy had not signalled from box lSi at :jo a. m. mat oay. it was. voted that the officer should be reprimanded by the chief at the roll call at f o'clock to-night. Charges were preferred against Po lice Officer Simon McCarthy by Chaun cey Hall In a long communication to the board. Chairman Beach could not under stand what the charge were and had the communication reaa a second time by the clerk. He failed then to fully comprehend them. It was deicded at length to lay the communication on the table and to instruct he clerk to n ify Mr Hall to send In the names of his witnesses. The resignation of Edward Cullen as la member of the fire department was accepted. Chief Snagg remarking that Cullen had made a good fireman since he joined the department. Detective William Keegan wa8 granted a leave of absence from Au gust 14 to 28, Supernumerary Officer Charles King was granted one of six months, and Fireman Thomas J. Wil ton Of the Leavfttiwnrh Rtrenxt- anartna house was granted one from August T to 17. An invitation from the Sacred Heart drum corps to review the parade of the State Drum Corps' association on July 30 was accepted and the corps request for a police escort was granted. DOYLE ANSWERS DRAPER, Bdlte of Cmtnolie World'a A4Areaa mi Cbntanqa. CHAUTAUQUA, N. Y., July 20. In the presence of an audience composed largely of New York state teachers the Rev. Alexander P. Doyle, editor of the Catholic World, made a spirited re sponse to a recent utterance of Dr. An drew S. Draper, recently the president of the University of Illinois and now commissioner of education for the state of New York. Father Doyle quoted Dr. Draper's address to the graduat ing class at the University of Illinois, in which the latter said: "You need not expect that people m stand aside because you have come. They are going to crowd you, and yon will have to crowd them. They will leave you behind unless you leave them behind." Father Doyle continued: "In other words, the head of the public school system of this state says that life Is a mad, furious race for a coveted prise, and the competitors can succeed only by kicking and pounding and pushing each out of the other's way. Human rights, happiness and liberties must go down before this strife. This doctrine, even though from so eminent a cham pion of the public school, is thorough ly un-American and un-Christian. It sets at naught the idea of brotherhood and mutual helpfulness, the reaching out of a strong hand to the weak m I extending the protecting arm to the fallen. It is the gospel which prevail ed in prehistoric jungles when huge monsters contended for mastery; it is the gospel which swayed savage minds; it Is the gospel which we supposed had been driven from the earth by the com ing of the Prince of Peace. "This pagan spirit of selfish greed is diametrically opposed to the Christian idea of loving service. This is the doctrine which is working the greatest harm to opr political, industrial and family life today." BUNKOED A MINISTER. Sewbnrg Strike Unas. NEWBURG, N. Y., July 20.-Tbe strike of employees of the Oranae County Traction company here has ended. General Manager Pouch of the company recognised the union and each side made concessions, and the old hands were re-employed. The strike,, was managed by W. B. Fitzgerald of Troy, a member of the national execu tive board of the Amalgamated Asso ciation of Street Railway Employees. Foreman Killed ait Utlc. UTICA, N. Y., July 20. James C. Hill, foreman of the freight house in the Central yards in this city, this noon went to the top of a freight car that was standing by the platform to set one of the brakes. At that instant another car struck against the car on which Mr. Hill was standing, and he was thrown to the track. The wheels passed over him, killing him instantly. Vow May Bat Pastry, pork, cabbage, sinkers and many other hard things to digest if you take one or two of Fitspatrick's digestive tablets. They are a won derful help to digestion. 60 cents for a large box. Fitspatrick's phar macy, corner East Main and Wall streets. Telephone 63.4. Two Men and a Woman Arrested at Baltimore, BALTIMORE, Md.( July 20. Two men and a woman are locked up at police headquarters charged with bunkoing Rev. John Rose, a retired Protestant Episcopal minister of this city, out of $5,450. They are William Hooper, forty-two years old, a native of Dorchester county, Md., a broker, with offices in this city; Miss Virginia Hamilton, forty-one years old, who claims to be a native of Nebraska, but who for the past year has been- giv ing lessons in vocal culture in Balti more, and John Lawrence, thirty-nine years old, who claims St. Louis as his place of residence. They were committed for -court by Justice Grannan. Roosevelt Gets a Names nice. PAWTUCKET, R. I., July 20. Mr. and Mrs. I. J. White of this city are v in receipt of a letter from President Roosevelt through Secretary Loeb on the birth of their twelfth child, a son, on tiie 6th Inst. All the children are alive and in good health. President Roosevelt's letter was in reply to a letter apprising him of the birth of a twelfth child to the couple. The pres ident's letter reads as follows: "Your letter of the 7th inst. has been receiv ed, and I beg to thank you in the pres ident's behalf for writing. May I ask you to be good enough to extend to Mr. and Mrs White the p Resident's con gratulations and best wishes for them selves and the members of their fam ily." The boy probably will be named Thomas Theodore White. A NW Pacific Cable, COLOGNE, July ' 20. A company has been formed here with a capital of $1,750,000, subsidised by the German and Dutch governments, to lay a eable to connect with the Dutch settlement on the Island of Celebes, through the island of Yap, in the Pelews group, and from Shanghai to Guam, where it will link the Commercial Cable tigii mm'9-WMs cable.