WATERBIJRY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, JULY 22, 1904.
Cm DryGoois Co
b'SThe offerings from this sale
for to-morrow are both season
able and wantable. There are
many things in furnishing
goods tor men and women at
this sale that will make the
Mi ll I t 1 Ci.LU
reading oi mis au. piuuuiuic
for buyers. Scan the item's.
- ' 10c HOSE FOR 7c.
Ciaildren's black Hose, all sizes,
" regular price 10c pair, pre-inven-Hpytory
clearing sale V 7e
Hh 75e HOSE FOR 29c.
Ladles' black lace Hose, with white
Mi or colored embroidery, values
Pfrtc and 75c pair, pre-inventory
jl clearing sale
Kv.: 25c UNDERWEAR FOR 15c.
Children's Vests and P2nts, odd
r sizes, value 25c, pre-inventory
raBMi: k1n JAM
I ' 3&c BELTS FOR 25c.
Silk Belts, black or white, a nuni
Kber M- different styles, regular
1 . price 39e, pre-inventory clearing
s sale ' v : --' c
15c TOP COLLARS FOR 5c.
Embroidered Top Collars, a great
dhferent styles, value 10c
m and 15c, pre-inventory clearing
Haiti ;isl' t . .
mt 25c COLLARS FOR 15c.
Wash Stocks, white or colored, reg-m-i
in..;. JtJL.v- J Jr -
50c SKIRTS FOR 33c.
.Stock Under Skirts, trimmed with
pleating, value. 60c, pre-inventory
Hk clearing sale ,.. 33c
MJvY f?K. oiTTCTa vrTf -tR
Striped gingham -wash Skirts, value
Ri5c. pre-inventory clearing sale 48c
50e SHOPPING BAGS FOR 39c.
Boston Shopping Bags, assorted
Kfolors two sizes, regular price
50c pre-inventory clearing sale 39c
m HA ArxtTvr.m wmivn A TTON8 FOR
HnpSie Foundations, black or white.
all sizes, usual price 19c, pre-in-W
ventory clearing sale 10c
MEN'S AND BOYS' FURNISHINGS.
25c AND 30c NECKWEAR, 17c.
H n-4a linu 9?5 and Sfir all
silk Neckwear, including the latest
summer styles in four-in-hands
K fcnd shield Tecks, fight and dark
'effects, pre-inventory sale price 17c
50c NECKWEAR, 35c.
wren's all silk and satin Neckwear,
reversible and French -four-in-hands,
band Tecks and Ascots,
S the latest designs and colorings,'
regular 50c neckwear, pre-inventory
sale price 35c
f Men's tine Negligee Shirts, the
Griffon and Palmetto oranas,
Trillin white and fancy stripe
Madras, new geare designs, all
:. sizes, sold regularly ( at $1 and
$1.25. pre-inventory sale price 79c
50c BLOUSE, 39c.
-Bovs' Puritan Blouses and Moth-
er's Friend Shirt Waists, light
BpAni dark grounds, with neat de- , ,
M signs, sold regularly at 50c, pre
v inventory sale price 39c
Boys' Jersey ribbed Underwear,
shirts Are long or short Sleeves,
drawers are knee or ankle lengths,
25c to 39c values, pre-inventory
sale price 19c
SPECIALS FROM THE SHOE SALE
$3 EVANGELINE OXFORDS, $1.95.
Patent colt enamel and vici Ox
fords, lace and Blucher, with
hand sewed extension soles and
low heels, shoes that make walk- .
tag easy, Tnost all sizes, from B
; to E semi-annual shoe sale price
$2.50 AND $2 PATENT COLT OX
tiFlne patent colt or genuine
Booth's Ideal patent kid, with
y thin, flexible soles and French
heels, light, easy and very dressy,
I sizes 4 to 6, in B, C, D widths,
HL semi-annual shoe sale price $1.39
1.50 DONGOLA OXFORDS, $1.19.
"toe dongola kid, patent 'tip Ox-
fords, with thin and extension
flf ' soles,' all solid and good wearers,
an excellent shop shoe, semi-annual
shoe sale price $1.19
1 89c AND'$1 OXFORDS 69c.
$3Mldren's fine dongola kid, patent
tip Oxfords, some have hand
turned soles and some have heavy
soles, sizes 4 to 10, semi-annual
shoe sale price 69c
12.50 Go-CartB, upholstered and
with parasol and rod, $8.98
fi3" Go-Cart, upholstered side seat
' and back, double springs, $9.75
if 15 Go-Cart with steel handle and
double steel springs, $10.48
; $16.50 Go-Cart, with fancy rolls, $11.25
23 Go-Cart, upholstered with beet
corduroy and nickel plate handle,
f 24 Go-Cart, massive fancy rolls,
with automobile running gear, $18.48
$26 Go-Cart, upholstered in green
- corduroy, sides, seat and back, $19.98
$27 Go-Cait, with heavy automo
bile tires and very fancy, $20.48
FROM THE CLOAK DEPARTMENT.
Chirt WTalsts of china silk, tucked
and trimmed with lace, black
and white, price $2.50, pre-inventory
sale price $1.98
JBhlrt Waists of fine white lawn,
v front of lace and allover embxoid
Hry, price $2, pre-inventory sale
m. price $1.25
j&irls' Dresses, gingham and cham
bray and lawns, several styles,
Bp: .prices $1.25 and $1.50, pre-inven-I
tory sale price " V " . . 75c
KtPECIALS IN CHILDREN'S WEAR
Children's short white Nainsotfk
Dresses, hemstitched yoke, this
I sale 50c
Children's flue lawn Guimps, dainty
trimmed yokes, special for this
R' sale , 39fi
Misses' and Children's musliu Night
Gowns, square neck, hamburg
Bfe trimmed, this sale 49a
Children's muslin Drawers, all
sizes, this sale 10c
BrfiPECIALS IN MUSLIN UNDER
WEAR. tfSxtra size muslin Night Gowns,
hemstitched tucked voke, this
Of Boys' and Children's Clothing.
$2.50 SUITS ARE NOW $ 1.25
3.00 " " "
3.50 " " "
4.00 " " "
5.00 ' " ; " "
6.00 " " "
The Finnegan-Phillips Co.,
' ,"' GOOD CLOTHES STORE.
Corner Bank: and Grand Streets.
Champagne Color Canvas Oxfords
THE RAGE Of THE SMART SET.
Children's size 6, to Misses' size, Ladies' Russet Oxfords, the $1
2, at 39c. grade, at 75c; the $1.25 grade
Children's white canvas Ox- at 80c, the $1.75 kind at $1.39,
fords, 5 to 8, 39c, worth 75c. the $3 tan Oxfords at $1.98.
HOLCZER'S Standard SHOE HOUSE
199 South JWain Street "v 4
A. if. 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 priee.
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.
AND 55 CENTER STREET.
Great Reduction in Millinery
All our Trimmed Hats and Millinery
goods will be ibid at price, as we
must have room for fall stock. If
you are looking for a stylish, up-to-date
bJa 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
FreedmaB's Original Bargain Millinery.
265 BANK STREET. ,
Hats trimmer 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
Kew York Grain ard( Feed Store
120-122 MEADOW STREET.
.. ; Telephone 143-3.
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,
250 East Main St, Junction of Cole.
Bonds and Stocks
4a Specialty. : i
m North Main Street.
mm i i i '
NOTICE TO THE
The original D ANBURY
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
46 CENTER STREET
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.
We Give Hunt Stamps.
For Saturday Night and Monday
All our 75c Shirt Waists to
be closed out at 39c
At 5c each, Children's Rib
bed Undervests and white
Muslin Skirts, regular
price 15c, for Saturday
night and Monday, 5c each
149 bouth Main st. V
m Nelman Optical Co.
have transferred their office
Xo ITT Batik St.,
Corner of Bank and Grand. v
Eyes Tested Free
Prices of Glasses Very Reasonable.
H. T. THURBER, M. D.
Physician and Snrgeon,
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.
'Phone 275-2. 6-26-3ta
21 Phoenix Avenue.
NATIVE SPRING BROILERS.
Philadelphia Boasting Chickens,
Asparagus, Cucumbers, Radishes,
Parsley, Spinach, Beets,
Wax and Green Beans,
Fresh Eggs, Canton Butter,
. . Sage Cream.
It Needs No Bush 4q Sell Good Wine
. In earlier days it was customary to
put out, at taverns, a bush, as a sign
that wine was sold there. In those
days the country was but thinly settled
and there was few newspapers to ad
vertise in, so the people depended on
each other to hear the news and to pass
on the merits of their purchases. Now
adays the people read the newspapers
and look there, mot only to find the
passing events, but also to find articles
they are in need of, advertised. Brown's
Quickflre Charcoal needs no praise to
those who have used it, but our sign,
the daily papers, that we may get new
customers to extol its good qualities.
Another Cut On
40 per cent' discount on Cameras.
10 per cent discount on Films
10 to 25 per cent on Albums,
r-s ' ' - "',
. 4 .. H- ..... , .- - 1 '
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 Ziglatzki-Marks Co
110-116 South Main Street.
easier, quicker, with
less labor and more
; economy, if you ".
USE A OAS
$2.00 PER MONTH.
; FOR' SALE BY :: :
The United Gas improvement C,
2 Parlor Suits in our Show
window, at extraordinary
Bargains, pieces to
ONE, VALUE $2a00,
Special $18 Complete.
THE OTHER, VALUE $40,
Special $24.22 Complete
Positively cannot be Dupli
cated. tW 25 per cent discount
on all Refrigerators and
great bargains on several
lines of Furniture, during
Hampson-Sellew Furniture Co
116-120 Bank Street.
tfhe Best Furniture Store In Con
EVERY ' WOMAN
in" Waterbury and nearby to
;! conie to our
V':; Sale :J"j
You'll save lots of money on
Shoes and Oxfords 4f you attend
this sale now. See these prices
$2.50 Vici Kid and Patent
: Colt, welt and light soles,
all styles sale price . $1.70
$2.00 Vici' Kid, dull top,
patent tips, flexible light
soles, sale price $1.39
See our windows. Many big
J. i. JACKLE & SONS,
T3-75 Bank StrosL
John Malone is spending ten day
at Atlantic City.
-Miss Margaret Hollihan of South
Riverside street is spending a week's
vacation at Savin Rock.
About nineteen boys and girls re
ceived their first holy communion this
morning at St Joseph's Lithuanian
Experts on butter have declared
that only the best should be used.
Sage butter has no equal. We sell it
E. P. Dunphy Grocery Co. Stamps?
Tho Third Congregational church
and Sunday school hold their annua'.'
outing to-morrow at Lake Compounce.
All arrangements have been completed
for an enjoyable time and it is expect?
ed that a very large number will at
tend. The people along Rank street Were
amazed this morning at seeing the
sprinkling cart sprinkling the street.
People were in their doorways looking
after the cart, wondering what ha
happened that brought the cart to this
section. This is the first trip it has
made here this summer, although it
was badly needed a long time ago. The
street is swept every morning and the
dust that arises is very dense. The
storekeepers are obliged to keep their
doors closed alt day in order to prevent
the dust from coming in and destroy
ing their stock, and they are in hopes
that the cart will make a trip here
every day before the street is swept.
Mrs Wolff, who resides at 90
Cnarles street, met with a very painful
accident late yesterday afternoon She
went to the store to secure a few gro
ceries and was returning with both
arms full. In one hand she carried a
bottle of milk. She rehed a point
near her nome when she tripped on
something and fell. The bottle of milk
fell on the tar walk first, smashing into
pieces. When Mrs Wolff fell her hand
went heavily on the broken glass and
an ugly gash was inflicted. Dr Parrell
was calleoy and he found that she nad
severed a blood vessel. It was neces
sary to perform an operation on the
hand, which was performed this after
noon. Every afternoon, generally between
4 and 5 o'clock, a very reckless driver
drives a large gray horse along River
side street across Bank and stops at
the watering trough to water his ho-se.
He rides the horse bareback, and once
he is seated on the horse's back he
beats the animal unmercifully with a
large strap, on the end of which is at
tached a large brag's buckle. The
horse gallops and it is a wonder the
driver is not thrown off. He pays lit
tle attention to the safety of people
who are crossing the street at uie cor
ner of Bank and Riverside streets, and
several persons have had narrow es
capes from being run doyn. The man
ner in which he drives and beats the
horse has been the subject oi much
attention and talk of late in this sec
tion. A number of persons who have
witnessed the way he treats the fiorse
have told him to let up on it, but their
advice is of no avail, and it seems to
urge him to become more daring.
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 drugs and service at the low
est prices that our close buying ad
large selling will permit. Our prices
are never beaten by fair means. They
,are seldom ever matched. A. C. Wal
ker, the druggist.
SCHOOL INSPECTOR BUSY
SUMMER RESORT HOTELS.
State Board of Health Finds LacK of
New Haven, July 22 The quarter
ly meeting of the state board of
health, which embodied the annual
election of officers, was held here last
night.. Professor W. H. -Brewer of
New Haven was re-elected president;
the auditing committee is Henry G.
Newton and T. H. MacKenzie, and Dr
Lindsley is again secretary. Dr Dag
gett of this pity read a paper on the
prevention, cure, etc, of typhoid and
this was discussed at length. The
paper was read before the state medi
cal society and referred by it to the
board. Dr Daggert suggested among
other things inspection of country
outhouses and a committee was ap
pointed to consider the matter.
The report from the state Inspector
of summer resorts shows a much bet
ter state of affairs in the sanitary con.
dition of summer resort hotels than
at the time of his appointment a few
years ago. The improvement is es
pecially noticeable in the past year
and a half. A feature that interested
the board is that the inspector finds
that only about 5 per cent of the
summer hotels comply with the law
regarding the fire escapes. In some
instances buildings having 100 rooms
and only one staircase are not pro
vided with fire escapes. The blame Is
laid on the local officials for not en
forcing the laAv.
ANN IS THIRTY-FIVE.
Attorney Webb Has Witness Who
New Haven, July 22. City Attorney
Webb vras yesterday morning guilty of
an awful attempt to revive the "How
Old is Ann" gag which for months was
used to keep the inmates of the insane
asylums busy. One Margaret Ourtin
was before the court for drunkenness.
She begged to be allowed to go and
said she had been visiting a friend.
"Who is this friend?" inquired Mr
"Her name is Ann," said Margaret,
"and I don't exactly know what her
last name is." g
"How old Is your friend?" Mr Webb
managed to ask without putting "Ann"
onto the last of the question.
"I. should think she was about 35,"
replied -aargaret. entirely unsuspicious
of the point Mr Webb was after. Mar
garet was sent to Jail for ten days, but
not because she was implicated in as
sisting to answer the now famous
Yow May Eat
Pastry, pork, cabbage, sinkers and
many other hard things to digest If
you take one or two of Fitzpatriek's
digestive tablets. They are a won
derful help to digestion. 60 cents
for a large box. Fitzpatriek's phar
macy, comer East Main and Wall
Janitors Doing the WorK Formerly
Done by Pointers.
School Inspector Tyrrell is having a
lot of trouble with his help, but he
does not seem to mind it On the con
trary it agrees with him, and if the
trouble keeps pourinK in on him he
soon Avill be so plethoric that he will
not have room on his bicycle and will
want an automobile. One of the la-test
shots fired at the inspector was
that he "docked" the carpenters for
Independence day, but Clerk Fitzger
ald declares this to be untrue and says
that the inspector has nothing to do
with making up the payroll. The board
fixes the price and the clerk does the
rest. That settles that, but on its
heels come niutterings of discontent
from the janitors, who claim that for
the first time in the history of the
schools they are obliged to convert
themselves into painters and as a re
sult the union men will not recognize
them. They claim that the inspector
insisted upon having them take hold
of the brush and paint the pipes and
boilers during vacation, work which
until the present time was attended
to by regular painters. The janitors
are very angry over this additional la
bor, but the inspector thinkg It a pro
per caper and perhaps it is, too. Any
way, between keeping tabs on the jan
itors and lending a hand in further
ance of the anti-Duraut campaign in
the fourth ward, the -inspector is not
letting the grasB grow under his ftt
and when the janitors kick about not
having a vacation the inspector 'can
hold up his hands and proclaim truth
fully that he isn't having any himself.
LOCATION DOES NOT
MEET POPULAR FAVOR
The article in yesterday's Democrat
regarding the location of the public
comfort station touched the right spot
and were it not for a disinclination to
run afoul of the mayor and his board
of public works, every person em
ployed in the City hall would be out
against putting it under the town
clerk's office, and the board of health
would long since have offered a word
or two on the question. Located under
the City hall, the comfort station will
be all right for a number of the old
timers, but it will not amount to any
thing so far as being an accommodation
to the public generally. It is a pity to
spend $3,500 for something which prom
ises to render such poor service, or,
to state the fact better, it Is a shame
to locate it where it will be out of the
people's reach when it could just as
well be placed where it would accom
modate all who might have occasion to
use it at less cost than in the City hall,
where it will come in handy for only
those who know the haunts of the town
and could easily manage to get along
BOARD OF SAFETY.
PORTLAND MINE CLOSED.
Military Anthoritipn Have A rrcsied
Forty Miner. V'l
DENVER, July 22. The Portland
mine is closed again in consequence of
the action of the military authorities.
The mine was giving employment to
about 500 men. Squads of soldiers
have arrested forty of these, includ
ing the entire mechanical force at the
three working shafts. This comprised
engineers, firemen, master mechanics
and skilled men in other departments.
The men thus summarily removed from
their labors are accused of no crime,
the only accusation being that they Re
fused to sacrifice their membership in
the Western Federation of Millers and
take out Mine Owners' association
working cards. 1
Six of the forty men arrestsd were
declared to be "all right" by the' mili
tary board and were released. Twelve
others were released on their own recog
nizance. Each of the remaining twenty-two
when questioned admitted tha
he had Intended to quit Work in the
Portland mine, but denied knowledge
of the others' plans. It is alleged that
the union men in the mechanical de
partment were to walk out in a body.
There are said to be about 100 union
miners still at work in the Portland
mine fwho have not taken out Mine
Owners' association cards, and they
will now be required to take out such
cards or leave the district.
Nebraakan Favor Radical Chansje
In Democratic Policy.
LINCOLN, Neb., July 22. W. J. Bry-.
an's plan for the reformation of the
Democracy has been given publieity.
In it Mr. Bryan favors radical changes,
but advocates the election of Judge
Parker for president as a good begin
ning. He declares for state owner
ship of railroads, -government control
of telegraphs and abolishment of pri
vate monopoly and favors the income
tax and election of federal judges by
the people. Mr. Bryan says in part:
"Mj' selection as standard bearer of
the Democratic party in 1896 and again
in 1900 made me the nominal leader of
that party, and as such I did not feel
at liberty to engraft new doctrines up
on the party creed. I contented my
self with the defense of those princi
ples and policies which were embodied
in the platform.
"Now that the leadership devolves
upon another and I bear only the re
sponsibility that each citizen must bear
namely, the responsibility for my
own opinions, my utterances and my
conduct I am free to undertake a
work which until now I have avoid
ed.' i. .
Fireman Discharged After Executive
Session by Commissioners.
George F. Reid, a hoseman and ex
tra driver of Engine Co No 2, Scovill
street, was discharged from the de
partment last night by the board of
public safety for having been intoxi
cated while on duty On July 15. This
decision was reached in the face of
the fact that his superior officer, Cap
tain Heitman, had testified that Reid
had suffered all last week from
cramps, that he was a fine fireman,
was not addicted to drink, and last
week's offense was his first. Chief
Snagg also testified that he had never
seen Reid intoxicated before nor in a
condition unfit for duty. He Was not
inclined to be disrespectful or dis
obedient. Thi8 testimony apparently
had little effect upon the commission
ers. Commissioner Bench presided and
all the members were present. After
the charges Were read by Clerk
Reeves, Reid wa8 put to plea. He
pleaded guilty, stating that he had
been sick with cramps all the week
and on the Friday morning in question
hd taken two drinks of whiskey t&
better his condition. He was accus
tomed to take a drink once in a while,
but often he woqld not touch any
drink for two monthR or more. He
had never been warned by his super
ior officer in regard to drinking. Cap
tain Heitman testified that he knew
personally that Reid had been 111 all
the Week with cramps and had seen
him take Jamaica ginger for them. He
was on duty all the week, but acted
like a sick man. It Was his first of
fense and he was not addicted to
drink. He made a good fireman.
Chief Snagg, as stated before, also said
that he had never Keen Reid intoxicat
ed or unfit for duty before, although he
was sure that he drank more or less.
After tthe hearing of the accused and
the witnesses, the board went into ex
ecutive session and after an hour's de
liberation decided that Reid, who was
a good fireman and had never been
seen intoxicated or unfit for duty by
his superior officers before, was dis
charged. At the meting of the board of pub
lie safety last night a communication
was received from Cnauncey M Hall
who claims that OflScer Simon McCar
thy unwarrantedly placed him under
arrest, giving the names of his wit
nesses in the case. The communica
tion was sent at the request of the
board and contained the following
names: R. R. Porter, Exchange ho
tel; F. B. Manville, 204 North Willow
street; E. C. Kirchas. G8 Easton ave
nue, and Max Aldrieh, Exchange ho
tel. It was decided tff have a hearing
on the charges to-night at 8 o'clock.
Chief Egan was instructed to have
rule 76 strictly enforced. This rule
requires that supernumerary police
men, when on duty, shall be attired in
the full regulation uniform, with hel
mets and white gloves. Some super
numeraries have been wearing ail
kinds of uniforms.
The application of William H. Nich
ols of 748 East Main street for ap
pointment as permanent flremafi was
received and placed on file.
Tromhene Attracted Some Un favor
able Attention Last Night.
Another immense crowd attended
the band concert given on the green
last night by the American band.
The crowd was not so large as last
Week owing to the announcement hav
ing been made that there would be
no concert last night. An excellent
program was rendered, the various
numbers being played with a. degree
of excellence which brought forth
much applause from the thousands of
people on and about the green, '
The people on the north side of
West Main street could hear the son
cert better last night than on the pre
vious occasion. Milk wagons and
other vehicles had to take a different
route and thus the people were not
interrupted in their enjoyment by the
rattling of milk cans. But for" a time
there was a successor to the milk
teams. Some fresh youth, who wish
ed to attract attention, stood on one of
the balconies of the Y. M. C. A. build
ing and tried to blow a trombone. The
miserable attempt to play the instru
ment was strongly denouKced by
Commander Willifs Better.
TRIEST, July 22. The mayor of
Triest gave a garden party last night
in honor of the officers of the American
battleship and European squadrons.
The condition of the officers who are
ill with typhoid fever continues to im
prove. Lieutenant Commander Wil
lits has left the hospital and returned
to the Kearsarge. 1$'.
Panama Ha Gold Standard New.
WASHINGTON, July 22. The Pa
nama canal commission today received
official notification from the govern
ment of Panama of the ratification of
the monetary system of the new gov
ernment in accordance with the agree
ment reached by the Joint commission.
Panama is now a gold standard coun
try. v - ...tiS& - jKiiai
TWO MEN BEFORE
JUDGE BURPEE TO-DAY
John Fitzpaitrick, a one-armed
young man. who arrived in Waterbury
on Wednesday, was a prisoner in the
dock in the police court to-day. His
general appearance denoted that he is
familiar with hopping freights. The
day he arrived here he was arrested,
but was let go by Chief Egan on con
dition tihat he would leave town. Last
night he whs drunk and was arrested
by Officer Mullings. Judge Burpee
fined him $7 and costs, but the sen
tence does not g into effect' until to
morwirw, thus allowing Fitzpa trick' a
day to get out of town. John Flynn,
arrested by Officer Mullings last night,
was fined $5 and costs.
Folk Nominated For Governor.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., July 22.
The Democratic state convention has
adjourned after nominating the follow
ing ticket: Governor, Joseph W. Folk
of St. Louis; lieutenant governor,
Thomas L. Rubey of La Platta; secre
tary of state, Samuel B. Cook of Mag?
ico; auditor of state, Albert O. Allen
of New Madtid; treasurer of state,
Judge James Cowgill of Kansas City;
attorney general. Elliott W. Major of
Bowling Green; railroad and ware
house commissioner, H. Rubey Oglesby
Eldredare Ha Diaannearad. ;,w
NEW LONDON, Conn., July 22.-
Clarence Q. Eldredge, aged twenty-two,
son of Charles Q. Eldredge of Old
Mystic, has disappeared, and letters
found in a suit case in his room indi
cate that he contemplated suicide. EldV
redge was employed as bookkeeper and
confidential clerk in a local store. His
accounts have been examined anji
fonnd to be correct. He left directions
asking that his body if found be buried
at sea, but gave no reason for his in
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