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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1895. NMJGATUGK COLUMN. !The TTaterbnry Football Team Sent Home ' With a Shut Out. The Nausatuek football team added another victory to its already good record by defeating the strong II. A. C. of Waterbury 22 to 0. It was the best game played by the home team, being quick and snappy. The visitors were outclassed from the start. They could not resist the heavy attacks made on their forwards. The Naugatuck tackles made large openings through which steady gains were made. The inter ference was strong and resulted in sev eral long runs around II. A. C. left end. The visitors' team work was broken by the strong oflensive work of their opponents.' They could not retain possession of the "ball for any length of time.- Naugatuck won the toss and gave II. A. 0. the choice of goal, fctenson kicked off. The ball was lost on downs in the center of. the field. Xaugatuck's ball. Two plays on the tackles resulted in 15 yards advance ment into Waterbury's territory from where Baxter was sent around the right end for the first touch down. Score G to 0. Seven minutes after the kick off, "Waite behind good interference ran twenty-live yards for the third down, Steuson having scored the second after five minutes of play. In the second . half Sullivan kicked off, Lodge falling on the ball ; no gain. From the forty yard line the home team worked the ball to the II. A. C. ten yard line where it was fumbled, due to a hard tackle. II. A. C's ball. Grelle by along run re turned the ball to the center of the field, where McDonough got on a bad pass and scored to last touchdown. Clean, straight football was. played, throughout, neither side indulging in any unnecessary rough ness. No player left the game on ac count of injuries received. the names line up as follows : Xaugatucks Position "Waite Left End McDonough l j f fc T , , 31. Shugrue j i'eit 1 aCkie II. A. C. 3Iorgan Murphy Sullivan Hayes Hunter Guilford Anderson Judd Smith Miller 3Iyers Left Guard Webster Center Right End Right Tackle Connell Garland Lodge Right Guard Fitzpatrick T. Shugrue Stensoii Baxter Qurrter Back Rt It. Back Full Back Touch Downs rBaxter, Stensou, Waite, McDonough; Goals, Fitzpatrick 3 ; lie feree, Mr Knowles, Y. 31. C. A ; umpire, 3Ir Emerson, Eton, Ansonia; Linesmen, Messrs Tuttle and Durant. There was another death from malig nant diphtheria yesterday, with one, if not two, new cases reported. The last child of 3Irs Edward Gibbons was the victim. It was buried this morning. Mr Laugford .of the opera house in forms us that he has arranged with Mr Kimblin, who is finishing up the scenery, to alter the gridiron and slides over the stage, so that an eighteen foot flat can be used if necessary in the production of any play, this being the standart height carried by traveling companies who pro duce scenery effects. It . has been sup posed that this could not be doue wit h out altering the roof, but Mr. Kimblin, who is "an expert in the fitting up ot stage work, says that it can at a sight ex pense, without interfering in the least with the present scenery in use. There are quite a number of spectacular plays that would come here if their scenery could be used. The old Ilial Stevens homestead has gone, and a cellar is being dug for a four tenement block in its place. Main street has got to get rid of several old buildings to keep in line with others in the borough. Twitchell & Son's factory at Union City is very busy. There is also said to be plenty of work at the foundry, but ton and thimble shops. Harry Hotchkiss says he is bothered bo in getting brick from North Haven that he cannot usq his bricklayers on the office building as he would like to. He J says the brick is loaded and standing in the yards waiting for transportation. A leading caterer and a decorator have visited the opera house this week to take the dimensions of the opera house, in preparation for the young ladies leap year party, which is to be given on New Year's night. Nearly one hundred ladies have subscribed $3 apiece towards pay ing the expense. As each lady invites two gentlemen, they are sure of dancing every set. It wiil be the most elaborate affair of the season. Reserved seats for the Carleton night entertainment are now on sale at 31c Carthy's. . The regular opera house ticket is used. The price is the same, 50 cents, to all parts of the house. It will be the literary, event of the season. A large number. went from . here and fjnion City, to Waterbury last night to attend the anniversary ,of the Gruetli Schur by the Waterburjr and Union City societies, returning home by special cars bet ween 2 and 3 a.ni; ; What has : become of the sewer question and the sewer committee the warden was . to. appoint, or have we got to have an epidemic before anything more is done. The matter has to be acted upon oeiore many vears, or else our citizens will be liable to suffer by contagious diseases. We are spend ing much money on our streets that must all be torn up again to put down sewer pipes, it does not iook sis it we were doing any business upon business princi pies- , Centennial loiige of Oddfellows ' sent out the imitations yesterdav to their series cf socials. The first which al wavs comes on the night of Thanksgiv ing day at their parlors in Oddfellows' block. rlhe dates to follow are : Decem ber 13 and 27, January 10 and 24, clos ing on February t . 1 hese are the most popular select dances of the season here 3fcCabe started a gang of men jester dav at the end ot the bridge. lie will fix up the walk at each end, and will also taf the plank of sidewalks. Arrangements are being made for two good football games here on Thanksgiv ing day. The 'High school game will probably be played in the morning, af ter which the Naugatuck eleven will try to beat some good club. Doctors fcpnng and isuii are very much pleased with their new ohice building. Thev have moved in, al though it is hardly ready yet. The uprights for the electric lamps near the fountain will be put up soon. Go to Stapleton's for the popular game, "Cherry Chase." It is the j-age. Last evening about 4 :3Q one of rage & Co's men went on the roof of res taurant near the depot to solder a leaky joint. When he started his firepot to heat his irorur, someone saw the blaze, supposed the building was on fire, and turned in an alarm, calling out the fire department. People should look twice before they pull once on the fire alarm signal! f The rain from four o'clock this morning did considerable damage to many of our roads, besides filling up some dozen cel lars. Church street at 4 :o0 had one foot of water on it from Mrs Conrau's for some distance. The cellars of both her dwelling house and store, Freeman's stores and both of Barnum's blocks were even with the walk. At 5:30 the water in Culver's grocery was apparent ly one foot deep'. on the 'floor. Both Freeman and Culver had a good deal of stuff in their cellars. Among this were one hundred bushels of .potatoes that they were anxious to get at. " The water came across the Knapp place down Meadow street, floodiug Mrs Conrau's yard, the ditch not, beinir lance enough to carry it oft. The Salem school green also got its usual, top dressing. On Cliff street stands, a new house built by 3Ir Bird, over a. twenty-inch tile pipe which could not carry off the water and the road is washed out'. Ou Hillside avenue, near Kennedy's,, the gutters are filled with gravel, while on the upper end the cobble gutters just put down have sank. On Meadow street .the cel lars of three or more houses were well watered. On Cherrj- street the sewer for surface w.ater seemed to be filled with earth. It will cost hundreds of dollars to repair the damage. The Salem school was closed to-day. ; . The Hibernian Rifles, preceded by the Naugatuck drum corps and' followed by nearly one hundred members'' of the A. O. H., paraded to the 'fair last night in the rain. There was plenty oi colored fire used. Previous to their arrival the big turkey supper had been served." The tables at the outset looked fine. - Prep erations had been made for " about two hundred, but the papers had advertised it too well, and there were full" six hun dred to eat. Those in charge of the domestic department did the best they could, but they were fairly swamped. The church choir, with Misses Kiernan and Kecfe and Mr Kiely as soloists gave the stage work. Thomas Renahan, Thomas Ahearn, E. P. Noouan, Andrew Brennan, jr, Eugene Geary, James Coen, M. J. Langford and James Moran did the rounds of the fair. It was a big night. 31iss Hollingwood recites to night. In the Johu Holstrom . case . to-day, arrested for obtaining drink from, a saloon keeper under . false representa tion, as regards being over 21, Attorney Kenned v lilad a demurrer. The court fined him 10 and costs of 30.85. He took an appeal. , Exporting Catskins. There ara 50, 000 skins of house cats exported from tho United States every year. These skins come from all. parts of the country, a' wholesaler seldom re ceiving a Consignment of fnrs from a country correspondent that does not in clude a number of ; catskins. When the correspondent; receives 15 cents apiece for tbem on an average he may consider that he ia doing remarkably well. There is very littlo demand for- catskins in this country except for cattail rugs and other oddities, sometimes for trimmings, and very rarely as a chest covering in winter for on old man who belongs to the customs of a past generation. So the Now York wholesaler eorts his catskins into lots of a half dozen different grades, and fiends them to London, to be sold at tho quarterly auctions of one of the great fur dealers. The Ekins of black cats bring the most money, and as many as 10,000 of them have been disposed of for GO oents apieco. Yellow cat skins are nest in value. Maltese and body mixed colors bring the least, often going for 5 cents apiece, or rather they bring tho least of the full grown cats, for thprn is n demand at 3 and 4 "cents anieco for the kkins of little kittens. A Good Tip. A manufacturer of machinery on West Washington street says the idea of talk ing over a wire originated with a darky in Selma, Ala., thirty odd years ago. Selma was a sleepy old town at that time, and so little was going on that at noontime everybody went home for an hour or so. Event-he telegraph office was deserted except for an old oclorod man who acted as office "boy." The old darky had learned tljp combination of ticks that called for, fcjglma. One day when aa usual tho "boy" had been left "in charge tho machine ricked off the call. The darky stood scratching his head in perplexity. Again came tho call, this time more peremptory. Then there came a fusil lade of tickings that sounded profane. The old man was equal to the occasion, for, bending .down to the.keys, he said distinctly: : , - - v "Dey ain't no one heah. Dey all gono todinnahr . This was a good story in Selma until the telaphane was invented, and now some of the inhabitants who laughed at it are disposed to kick themselves for not acting on tho tip given by the darky. Chicago Tribune: v V;V ,- ValnaMo Collection ot. Stamps. When a collection of postage stamps owned by James N;. Paul, Jr., of Phila delphia was insured, it was stated that it was tho most valuable in tho world. "While Mr. Paul has, beyond a doubt, a fine collection," said a stamp expert, "there are, in all likelihood, hundreds of other collections that far exceed his in value. For instance, there is the col lection of Philippo da la Ronotro Fer rary of Paris. Of course it is impossible to estimate exactly such a collection, but that one has been valued at from $1,000,000 to 2, 000, 000. It was left to the museum by the lato T. K. Tapling, member of parliament for Leicestershire. The state cf Maine boasts of a collection that is worth about $200,000. The city of Cleveland has another that is valued at from $50,000 to 100,000, and there are many more that I cannot now re call. It is a curious hobby, that of col lecting postago stamps, and it would surprise people who are not interested in it to know the amount of money that is invested in old postage stamps." St. Louis Globe-Democrat. - V . HEALY. EXPELLED. n la Removed From the Governing Com mittee of Irlah Parliamentary Farty. Dubliv, Nov. 15. Representatives of tho Irish parliamentary party, now meet ing in Dublin, by a voto of S3 to 24 adopt ed a motion to expel Timothy M. Healy and Arthur Oionnor from the" governing committed Of the party. Hon. John Dillon, M. P., of fored a motion au thorizing; the chairman of the committee of tho Irish parliament ary party to com municate with the ezeoutive committee of the national federa TIMOTHY M. HEALY. tion, with a view to carrying out the sug gestion of Archbishop John Walsh of To ronto, favoring the holding of a national convention of the representatives of the Irish race throughout the world. This mo tion of Mr. Dillon's was carried. Hon. T. M. Healy, in an interview, de clared that he did not intend to form a third party, and that ha did not expect to belong to any other party than the anti Parnellite party, of which ho is still a member. His removal from tho inner cir cles and from the various committees, he added, was merely a snub and would not make any difference in his conduct. Loxdos, Nov.. 15. The Times, in an editorial this morning, gays: "Timothy M. Healy's, acquiescence in his own suppression will' hardly be made easier by the triumphant announcement that Thomas Sexton (anti-Parnellite) is to climb back to a parliamentary position, and that the reversion of leadership is to take place over his prostrate body, with a majority of only nine against him. Mr." Healy may hope, if he remains within the party, to soon reverse this vote of expul sion." In consequence of the expulsion of Mr. Healy from the executive committee Hon. Edmund Francis Vesey Knox has resigned his position on the committee. CLAIM AGAINST SPAIN. An Adopted American Citizen Demands 8200,000 Damages. Daxbtjry, Conn., Nov. 15. A claim for $200,000 against the Spanish govern ment will be filed at the state department in Washington by Attorney Walsh of this city in behalf of John Repko, an Italian by birth, bat a naturalized American cit izen. He is the proprietor of the Roma Grand Continental hotel in Havana, ono of the largest hotels in Cuba. The officers of several -Spanish regi ments, sent there from Spain to qxiell tho revolution, made the hotel their head quarters for six months, and Bepko claims that one night in the summer he and his family were driven from the hotel, which was confiscated on the ground that he was a sympathizer with the revolutionists. Repko is now in Tampa, Fla. His claim will be that as hp was a United States citizen tho confiscation was unjust and a breach of international law. Death of an Italian .Nobleman. j Washixgtox, Nov. 15. The Marquis Manfred! Loiza di Brolo Of Palermo, Sioi ly. died hero. He was an Italian noble man and is eaid to have boen related on his father's side to the queen of Italy and is also a relative of the cardinal at Naples. He had been in this country about 23 years and was engaged .in thawholesalo drug business in New York. ' e Tobacco Manufacturers Assign. ' ' Daxville, Va., Nov. 15. C. A. Rains & Co., tobacco manufacturers, have mado an assignment for the benefltof creditors. Charles A. Raine and George N.' Wilson, members of tho firm, also assigned. The assets and liabilities are not given, but the latter are estimated at $60,000 to $75, 000 and the former sufficient to cover in debtedness. Explosion of a Dynamo. WALTHAM, Mass., Nov. 15. The dyna mo room in the basement of one of the American Watch company's buildings was blown to pieces by an explosion of a dyna mo used in lighting the factory. Asslst- ant Electrician Clifton Jjord was in the room at the time and was knocked down and severely burned about the hands and face. Trotting Horse Breeders' Association. " Rutland, Vt., Nov. 15. At the an nual meeting of the Vermont Association of Road and Trotting Iorso Breeders tho following executive committee was cho sen: Dr. William Seward Webb, William S. Bentley, Hon. William W. Grout, Wil liam W. Moore, George T. Chaffln, Ed ward D. Thayer aBd Edwin S.' Adsit. Colgate College's New President. Hamilton, N. Y.,' Nov. 15. George William Smith was installed, with appro priate services, as president of Colgato university. Mr. James B. Colgate of New York, president of the board of trustees, formally tendered tho seal of the univer sity to the president elect -:4 Arrested For Embezzlement. Boise City, Nov. 15. T. A. Starr, who was register of tho United States land office at Hawley under the last ad ministration, has been arrested for em bezzlement in that office. He" has given bonds. ' ' ' " ' ' TERSE TELEGRAMS. Frederick Barlow's shoddy factory at Union Mills, Mass., was burned. The Canadian Pacific railway station at Ottawa was burned, entailing a very heavy loss. Robert H. Hegeman, 75 years of ago, was burned to death in his house in Bos- lyn, N. Y. Two men were killed by the caving in of a sewer trench in Woonsockct, R. I. They were Alexander Aubin and Joseph Laville. A filibuster expedition has landed at Yaguas, eastern Cuba, from Venezuela, with men and' munitions, to aid the in surgents. A five story brJck block on Congress 6treet, Boston, occupied by the Empiro Distilling company, was destroyed by fire, with a loss cf $125,000. . . A large barn belonging to Frank Haas at Tappan, N. Y., was tlestroyed by fire, causing a loss of $10,000. Eightoen valu able cows ware burned. - Articles of incorporation of the Erie Railroad company under tho new reorgan ization plan were filed with the secretary of state at Albany. The capital is $14, 000,000. The Messrs. Cramp, the ship builders, have notified the secretary of the navy that the battleship Indiana will be sent to League Island navy yard at once 9 fully nreared for delivery to tho eovernment. ' -:" -ftr$j' ' -i S 1 l: THE MONROE D0CTRK1E r It Is Explained In London by Senator Lodge. - ... WORDS OP "WARNING- TO EUROPE. England, Ha Sayi, SInst Withdraw From Her Position Regarding Venezuela The Tlews of Mr. Stead and the London Chronlolo Loxdox, Nov. 15. The Chronicle this morning publishes an interview with Hon. Henry Cabofc Lodge of Massachusetts, in Which ho expresses his view upon the sub ject of the Monroe dootrine. " After going into the history of the doctrine in detail Mr. Lodge said: "Nobody in America ever pretended that the Monroe doctrine is a proposition of international law. It i3 a declaration of policy, and one which people in Ameri ca have always sustained, and, in my opinion, always will sustain. "As to tho Venezuela dispute, each country is entitled to what its predecessor held, and no mora, for no new rights have been acquired in the interval by either people. The question is, What was tho true boundary between the Dutch and Spanish possessions? That question can probably be settled by arbitration. "To refuse arbitration and to seize and hold by force disputed territory would open the doors, if England pursued such a course, to any other European power that desired to acquire any additional ter ritory in Central and South America. "The Monroe doctrine, it should be re membered, is quito distinct from any question of reparation for injuries received by the subjeots of foreign powers at the hands of the governments or the peoples of Central or South American republics. With such questions we have nothing to do, but wo cannot permit," under cover of a demand for reparation or in any other way, new territory to b9 acquired by any European power. . Something More Than a Sentiment. "Thus far the Monroe doctrine has re mained a mere' statement, found only in President Monroe's message, but it is my belief that, the next congress, both house and senate, will by formal resolution de clare it to bo an integral part of the policy of the United States, to bo maintained at all hazards. American opinion is prac tically unanimous as to the absolute ne cessity of upholding the doctrine for the welfare of the country. Moreover, I be lieve that Europe recognizes our attitude as reasonable and proper." William T. Stead, editor of The Review of Reviews, having seen the proofs of tho interview with Senator Lodge, replied at length to the statements made. England, ho said, would never consent to any veto being placed on the freest possible expan sion of the Pacific ocean trade and settle ments and the colonizing of the western world. He insisted that it would be ab surd to submit the Venezuelan question to arbitration, especially with tho exam ple of the termination of the Alabama claims as an object lesson. In conclusion, he said he recognized tho fact that Americans were quite in a frame of mind to invent new doctrines if they found that the Monroe doctrine did not apply tot Venezuela. Editorially disousingthe interview with Henry Cabot Lodge on the subject of the Monroe dootrine and its application to the Venezuelan contention, The Chronicle this morning says: "Mr. Chamberlain, secretary of -state for colonies, is not likely to attempt to play the role of Napoleon of Venezuela. Unless the United States formally pro claims a protectorate over all of the South American republics wo are bound to pro tect our citizens. ..Failing tho establish ment of such a protectorate, we do not see how loose policies like those of the Mon roe doctrine 3fln stop us from protecting the lives and the property of tho English people in the new world"" A Vlclons Norwegian Sailor. Toledo, Nov. 15. While tho schooner Ruth Ann was lying off the Marblehead coast a Norwegian sailor known by the name of Pete attaoked one of the crew with a revolver. A 6cufflo ensued, in . which the entire crow took part and over- cowered the frenzied man, but not be fore he had opened fire into the crowd. The first man to fall was the captain, Adam Kenna. Tha next two shots took effect in tho leg of Joe Kenna, a son of tho captain. Pete was in turn shot by an other son of the captain, but was not. se riously injured. He was bound to the mast and the marshal of Sandusky sum moned, who took him in charge. Snspcctrd of Being Eraaal'a Murderer. Pateksox, N. J., Nov. 15. William Zauer, a German, who says that he lives in New York, is locked up hero on suspi cion of being the murderer of Krauel, the New York restaurant keeper who was found murdered in his store last Monday. While in an intoxicated condition in a River street saloon Zauer pointed to a German newspaper containing an account of the murder and told a man that he had done the deed. A policeman was sum moned, and Zauer was taken to jail, where he will be confined pending the ao tion of the New York police. The Cberofcee Nation's Policy. -Foist Gibsov, I. T., Nov. 13. S. S. Mayes, principal chief of tho Cherokeo Na tion, in his annual massage to the national council, recommends that legislation be enacted that would prevent the monopo lizing of the public domain for speculative purposes. An aggressive policy was recom mended ir regard to removal of the in truders. Ho also recommends that a com mittee be appointed to confer with the Dawes commission. The Harlem Hold Up Suspects, Washington, Nov. 15. Major John M. Burke, general manager of tho Buffalo Bill wild west . show, has gone to New York to identify the men held for the hold up and murder of a barkeeper. The pris oners claim that they are employees of the wild west show, which had disbanded for the winter. Major Burke does not ex post to Identify thsrxi for he believes them to be ins poster?. Knitting Mill Burned. Glcyzrsvii.ie, N. Y.. Nov. 15. The Reddish knitting mill at North Broad Albion, Fulton oounty, has been entirely destroyed by fire, together with the ma chinery. Loss, $24,000; no Insurance, Loss on stock of woolen xuittens, $6,000; insured. New Bishop of Marquette MARQUETTE, Mich., Nov. 16. G. Mott Williams has been elected bishop jof the new diocese of Marquette on the second ballot, receiving 24 out of 40 clergy, 8; lar. 16. - , - - v r We Wfc&t More All Itonndt WotXu It is clear that we Cannot look reenft and take not of cur cpntcsnporaiiea ia any department in, life without feeKns certain that many who stand in tha first rank are not indebted in any way to any physical- powers which they may have cultivated for the development of their mental organization, and I may include in that observation also eomo men of past history. Yet, as a matter of his tory, the physical development comes first andprores that good physical work should he cultivated. Tha danger lies not in tho cultivation of it, but in tho oercultivation. and the tendency now is towxexd the latter. I can remember when osercisea of d physical kind were limited in number t when cx5c&et and rowing were almost th only ones, and when rowing was the only xercjso that led to any considera ble risk cf overstrain. How both tho&a exercises re, being pushed to excess, while ethers Which aro very popular, such as football, cycling and pedestrian ism, are alluring men to anovercnltiva tion of certain parts of tho body that should he shunned; that destroys its own ohject, in fo far as bodily perfec tion is concerned, and that certainly when It renders the body imperfect, in jures the mind of tho owner and of those who unfortunately spring from him. Sir.B. W, Eichardson in Satur day Review. Sure to Co Hard. I see there is a prospect of a hard coal combine, this winter," said, the man who lives in a flat, as ho stopped tho householder at the street corner. "Naturally,'.1 replied tTjs householder httterly. . "Any coal combine is sure to he hard. "--Chicago Post. Sacred Heart Church .PAIR. AT Gity Hall, November-12 to 26. ADMISSION 15 CENTS. Prof Bailey Teaches all the. latest New York fancy society dances and guarantees the Glide Waltz in six private lessons in his School for Dancing Skirt, tambourine and exhibition dances for children a specialty. Children's ball room class every Saturday. Out of town classes solicited. Open Daily. AT 70 BANK St Water Notice. water user3 are reminded tnat nve per cent must be added to all unpaid water bills after Friday, the 15ta inst. All who wish to avoid additional charge should attend to the .matter .before that time. ! . Board of Water Commissioners, N. J. Weltox, President. Waterbury. Nov 13, 1895. We Save Money For You on Every Article of Glotlxing That You Wear. 1 , That's what everyone says. But do they? That's the question. Let Us Prove to You Right Here Why you can save money by buying your garments fronifus. :-' In the first plaoa We're Manufacturing Clothiers of Long standing. ; So that every detail, from the wool that the cloth is made of, to the thread thatbplds it" together, is so thoroughly looked after, that we haven't a doubt ful garment in our store. In Our ''Correctly-Tailored" Over coats and Suits Can be sees the reason why (with our ad vantages) we ate' beyond competition in price. Oar customers tell us The Price Is Absolutely Nothing When the tasty ' Fabrics, the Quality, Style, Cut, ' Fit and make-up are , takeni into h consideration. There's the 'proof that you CAN save money by making' us your clothiers. Don't YouThink So? Call and see, anyway. -Our store is yours , from the time wa open till closing time, whether you care to buy or not. Take car word for that. Our $3 and $10 Worsted and All Wool Cftssimere Suits are more popular '. than ever, ALL THE GO. Those ; COEEEOTLY-TAILORED" $10, $12, $15, $16.50 Kersey OTerceats,' Hats and Shirts. . Best and Cheapest in Waterbury. ster Clothing: Company. New Oddfellows' Roche Speoial Sale of Cloaks FOE THE NEXT TABEE DAYS. lot of Misses jackets, sizes from 14 to IS, sold elsewhere for 5 00. our price 2 75 lot of blue and black beaver jackets, made in the latest styles, all sizes, sold elsewhere at G 00, our price 3 93. lot of better quality blue and black bea ver jackets, sold elsewhere for 8 50. our price 5 98. lot of jackets in rough goods, sold else where for 6 00, our price 4 00. lot better quality all wool, sold elsewhere at 8 00, our price 6 00. lot of booklpy jackets, all wcol, sold elsewhere for 12 00, our price 8 50. lot best quality bookley, sold elsewhere for 14 00 and 1 S Oft 50 children.s cloaks well worth 5 00, our price z aa. Don't fail to visit the sale as you cau ' give xaoney. I. Y. Cloak HTg Co, L Weinstein, PSOPSIETOS. 110-U2 South Main St, All For $1.00. IS TuliDS. 6 TTvnrintha 5 Crocus. 12 Karcissus Poltlcus, 6 Snowdrops. 12 Fresia. 1 Lillium Harrasii. 1 Lillium Candidum. l Paper White Narcissus. All first-class Bulbs. -. 1 arcissus ) ?a A. DALLAS, S2 Union and 25 East Slain Streets. Telephone 14G. Thomas Kee Laundryman, Will move on Monday, Not 11 to 183 EAST MAIN ST. One door east of my old stand. Our old building is to be torn down, but the own er is to put in it3 place a handsome store and we shall then move into it. To Order. H. J. GANLEY, IFg'r, 137 Grand Streets. ast Week OF THE Great Bargain SALE OF . Ladies' and Gents' Mackintoshes 153 Bank Street. Come and look at tho most extraordinary bargains in Waterproofs ever shoifn in the city. Remember the place, . 153 Bank Street. T. H. HAYES, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign and Domestio Ales, Wines, Liquors and Cigar, 34 and 30 East Main St. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the olty. Talephonto 70. ' . FRANK BROTHERS Carries the largest stock of imposed &,nd domestic wines and liquors in the city. We lead in prices and quality of gob-da sold at wholesale prices. Whiskies, $150 2 00 3 00 Brandies, 150 2 00 3 00 Gins, 160 2 00 3 00 Rums. 1 60 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal 4 00 gal 4 09 gal 4 60 hi Sold at 40o 50o Y5o 100 at All kinds of California wines $1 UO 1X5 1 60 25o 35o 40o leir England Liqtsr Uarefcstise, Cor So. Ma r and Union 31s. ' Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Oo&n Wines arid Liquors sold at Barrel prices The Big Demijohn Whiskey, gin, rum, brandies. Prices: 1.60, 1.75, 2.00, 2.50, 3.00, 4.00 per gallon; 40c, 68c, 60c, 65c, 75o, 1.00 per quart, Port, sherry, angelica, claret 1,00, 1.25; 1.50, 2.00, 2.50. 3.00, 4.00, tflr gallon. 30o, 35o, 40c, 50c, 65c, 75c,, 1.00, pair, quart. Eew York Liquor Warehouse. 15-17 Grand 8treet, Opp South Main. Bend your order by nail and it wilbb9 promptly attended to and delivered free oi harce. J. F. LUNNY, 124 So Main St Fine Wines. Brandies, Gins, Rums, Eta. Free Clam Chowder every Wednesday and Saturday nights. Hot Vegetable Soup every day.