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WATERBURY . EVENING DEMOCRAT. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1895.
NAUGATUGK - GOLUMN. The ?ase Against llocco Carlo Goes Over Another Day. In the borough court to-day the case of Rocco Carlo", an Italian charged with breach of the peace, abusive language and following Mrs Kate Draper on Sat urday mornjng, was held. Carlo, who does not understand -English, pleaded not guilty. The evidence taken yester day was changed from the story of Sat urday. Mrs Draper and two daughters, 12; and 1 years of age, were coming to Naugatuck. They heard Carlo behind them, whistle twice. They got over the fence to take the short cut to this place and Carlo took the same road. They be came frightened and ran away into the next lot, and he still followed them. The 12-years-old girl said she told Mr Eaton, and he told her to go ahead and he-would , see if Cario followed them again. They were not molested further. The chief said he had put the Italian in a room with five tramps, and the girl had picked out Carlo, quite a hard mat ter, as they were sure it was an Italian who followed them, and he was the only tag one in the lot. Carlo denied that he was the man this morning. The case went over airain until to-morrow. Charles Ainsburv was held for intoxication and fighting. He was fined $7. An anniversary mass for Mrs Alexan der McCarthv was held at St Francis' church yesterday. ' The Candee rubber shop, New Haven, closes down next Monda3r for one week. The following names have letters awaiting them at the postoffice: Mrs Charles Sparks, Mrs Charles Patterson, Miss Ma2irie.Dur:in, Bid Grace, Tho F. IlislopVm Gillesin, G. E. Yohanson. An nnnlication has been made lor a rnnsprvntor ito be annotated over John A: Feck. The application is made by "Mrs Peok and a hearing is set down for XevemberSO. Tickets are now on sale for the cako walk, ' concert, and dance of Brass City lodge, I. O. O. F. of Waterbury, at the Gem opera house on Thursday even ing. An Italian woman named Minnie Smith cut her hand badlv vesterday, as she said with a piece of glass. It could not hare been done anv nicer if she had grabbed hold of a knife and had it drawn through her hand. A man whoae name could not be learned was also badly cut through the cheek and chin lust evening as he Said by falling through a window. ' It took six stitches to repair his face. The King's Daughters will send four delegates to represent their circle at the nnnvnnti'nvi i-r V - of Vnw W.1VA11 rttl convention to be held at Thursday and Friday of this week. Mrs Bottome, the leading light of the order, is to be present and make an address. The delegates selected are Mrs Doctor Robbing, Mrs William Freeman, . Mrs Frank Judd and Mrs William Waite. A number of our musical people will go to New Haven to hear Faderewski on the afternoon of December 3. It is the same day that the Yale Glee and Banjo clubs will be here in the evening. Next Sunday evening the Boys' brig ade will give a military drill and bible exercise in the parish house. Please remember that St. Francis' church fair closes tonight. It is the desigu of the Center district school committee to have the new West Side school ready to open at the com mencement of the winter term. The building is very much like the East Side school house, although not as nicely situated as regards play grounds, out houses, etc. The front and rear of the lot, each being on a street, causes this. As soon as we get our sewer service into operation a change can be made for the better. The grading of the ground will soon be completed. The furnaces are in the cellar for hot air attachment. The slate blackboards are being set on the walls. The stairs are not finished, as also some ornamental .work on out side of building. This fence stuff is on the ground ready for use. Invitations were sent out yesterday for the marriage of William liall Minor and Miss Leafie, daughter of Mr and Mrs John M. Page of Church street, to take "place on Wednesday, November 27, at high noon in St Michael's church. A four horse team, drawing a printing press, came into the place vesterday mornincr. It was driven to the office of the GM. P. Shoe company. The warden and burgesses are ex pected to meet to-night. They have a large amount of business to attend to besides the considering of a number of "claims for damage done by the late rain. There are some private sewer matters to come up that the warden will probably report on. ?A number of our citizens will attend the Congregational conference at Water- bury to-day;. The beautiful weather yesterday, after the fog of Sunday night, set all out door laborers at work. Mr Johnson has a large force on the roads. Mr Dunn is also hurrying-up his work on gutters and curbing. Our concrete men, the Westerly' c6mpany,ai'e also driving their work on niliside avenue. McCabe's iranff will be on Church street this week. A party informs us that in passing over the new walk put down for L. D. War ner, that they put their hands on the fence and found it was covered with barbed wire. We suggest that the war den investigate this complaint. The railing put up on the retaining wall of F. F. Schaffer, as also the manner of protecting travel at the culvert on North Water street, gives increased : safety to pedestrians. Gorman has had a gang of workmen for some days making alterations over the opera house stage, under direction of an expert stage carpenter, who is put ting up scenery. It has been a oTeat source of annoyance to Father Lenahan. who required the use of the stage about every nigni; ior me lair. St Francis church lair closes to-night With the exception of the Hibernian rifles and order, no societies have visited the house in a body. There has been no voting contests as ox old, where a few hundred dollars would be raked in to make one man believe that he was more rjonuiar tnan anouier. we have not heard of any collections being taken up in our factories to help swell the re ceipts. The house has been closed early nights, which nas also helped to keep down the receipts, and still we are in formed that the fair is a big financial success, it coma nave Deen mode ii much greater one, if, as of old, all the societies had pulled together with a will J&o to Stapleton's for the popular game, "Chevy Chase." it is the rage. Mr and Mrs Joseps Gillette are occupy- their new home, George street on the heights. Miss Elizabeth Kane. . sister.of A. Kane, left for California yesterday to spend the winter. -: ; .. There was another big rush to the fair last nirht and business; seemed to be good. The stare performance was of a light" character. The last act, by two of the bovs in a breakdown,' seemed to be hljrhlv appreciated. Up to 10 o'clock last night sixty-three had done the rounds of the fair, in sums ranging irom ?sio to 50 each. Those who cauea last niglit were Patrick J. Sullivan, James E. Sweeuev. John J. Linskey, Michael Lawleus. William Kennedy, James Penrose, Patrick Doohig, Michael Dunn, Edward (Sv;eeney, jr., A. J.bmitn, Waterbury; John Mooney, Mary A. liealy, Patrick C. Lodge, James Kenny. There were probably some more whose names we did -not get. There will be dancing to-night until 10 o'clock when all books will be called in, after which dancing will be resumed. The Hon Homer Twitchell was said to be quite under the weather yesterday, j Thomas Neary is also home by rheumatism. Judge Benton and wife have gone to Cheshire to-day to try to get, for adop tion, a twelve "years old girl, whose par ents were relatives of Mrs Benton's, but who have passed away. 'JLhe estate ot bamuel vhitely had a final settlement in the probate court yesterday. ' l lie new plant ior tne isews omee is to be located in one or . Jiarnum's one- story buildings, formerly occupied by Kelly as a tea store. The new' editor, who is to succeed Mr Keyes, was in the place yesterday. . THE SECRET SERVICE. What Chief Hazen la Doing to Prevent ancl Punish Counterfeitinc Washington, Nov.. 19. Chief Hazen, chief of the secret service, treasury de partment, in his annual report shows that during the year 803 arrests were made, with few exceptions, for violations of tho statutes against counterfeiting. One hun dred and eighty-ono persons were convict ed, 119 others pleaded guilty, 74 were in dicted and are awaiting trial, 51 awaiting examination, 16 were nolle prosequied, 53 were discharged by United States com missioners, and 84 wore acquitted. ' Altered and counterfeit notes, counter feit coins, etc. (representative value), were captured during the year of an aggregate face value of almost 15,000,000. There were also captured 935 copper, steel and glass plates for United States notes, state warrants, postage stamps, World's fair diplomas, etc. ; also 47 dies for counterfeit coins and 217 molds for coins, besides a largo quantity of crucibles, photographic outfits, machinery, etc. The number of arrests made of persons engaged in manufacturing and handling counterfeit coins shows a great increase in this branch cf counterfeiting. Railroad Consolidation. ALBANY Nov. iy. A certmcate or con solidation was filod with the secretary of stato by the directors of the Malone and St. Lawrence Railway company and of. the St. "Lawrence and Adirondack Hall way company. The capital stock is to bo $590, 000. The directors of the consolidated company are William Seward Webb, Chauncey M. Depew, Edgar Van Etfcen, John Jacob Astor and others of New York; Martin E. McClary of Malone and Edward C. Smith of St. Albans, Vt. The officers are: President, William Seward Webb; vice president, Chauncoy M. De pew; seoretary, Henry u. feprague. ana treasurer, Frank G. Smith. A Banker's Triple Crime. Melbourne, Nov.' 19. Manager Short of the Commercial bank at Sale, Victoria, shot his wife and two children and then killed himself with his revolver. The two children aro dead, and the conditin of his wife is critical. It is believed that his mind became unbalanced as a result of tho recent tragedy reported from Sydney, whero Arthur Dacre, the actor, killed his wife. Amy Eoselle, the well known act ress, ana men Kinea nimseir. Naval Board Appointed. - Washington, .Nov. id. A. board com posed of Rear Admiral Walker, Chief En gineer Farmer, Commanders Converse and Bradford and Constructor Bowles, with Lieutenant Hunker as recorder, has been appointed to meet at the navy de partment to consider the . plans for the new battleships 5 and 6, with a special reference to tho position of tho rams. Will Be Lynched if Canglitt Winston, N. C, Nov. 19. Officers and a mob of citizens are on. the trail of a ne-? gro Bob Scales who shot and fatally wounded tho 12-year-old - daughter of Thomas Belton (white) near Madison, Scales is 16 years of age. Ho tried to per suade the girl to accompany him on a walk, and when she refused he shot her. He will be lynched if caught. Divorce In Eleven Days, Independence, Kan., Nov. 19. The divorce proceedings from inception to judgment in the case of Mrs. Beatty F. Chandler against ex-Assistant Secretary of tho Interior George Chandler covered exactly 11 days. Nov. 5 tho petition was filed, and on the 15th the decree was granted by default, Judge Chandler not appearing. South Africa a Good Place For It. London, Nov. 1 9. Frank P. Slavin has signed articles for a 20 round match with Peter Maher, formerly the Irish champion, now claiming to hold the championship of America, for 500 and the best purse, the fight to take place either in England or South Africa. Postmasters Appointed. Washington, Nov. 19. The following fourth class postmasters have been ap pointed: Plasterville, N. Y., K. A. Case, vice N. H. Brown, resigned ; Tremaines, N. Y., M. E. McKinley, vice G. L. Mc Kinley, dead; Rathmel, Pa., A. W. Mul holland, vice A. A. Swab, resigned. Turkeys For Cleveland and Wales. Montreal, Nov. 19. Thomas Rowley of St. Agnes de Dundee, Que. , claims to have two turkeys,, each 2 years old, whose asstrecate weight is 116 pounds. One is to ba sent to President Cleveland for Thanksgiving day and the other to the Prince of Wales. Report of Mutiny Denied. Madrid, Nov. 19. The report of the -mutiny of 170 convicts and 300 volunteers on the steamer Catalina during her last voyage to Havana, many being severely grounded, according to the account, is officially Seated-ljere. V " v v OVERWORKED WOMEN. J fILL.OUR HOMES, OUR STORES OUR SHOPS, OUR SCHOOLS. They Meet us Everywhere, in All Walks of Life. NEW ORDER OF THINGS THIS RESULT. PRODUCES Women Can Keep Well and Strong by Taking Dr Greene'g Nerrura Blood and Nerve Remedy. The advent of woman into new occupa- ! tions brinjrs a new era into her life. Heretofore she had only to encounter the ' train of household duties. Broader fie1 is brincr to her increased burdens. V r Tiatlirnllv KPnsitivp rtrcrnnlam ?? sub- U t0.anew nervous tension. How does nervous energies. It brings weakness and loss of vitality. It adds new dangers to her condition. What doe3 it do to future generations? It robs them of the robust vitality and nervous force they ought to have. It starts them in life weak physically and mentally, the result of this condition of her nervous system, weakened and over-wrought as it is. It then becomes a vital subject of the wel fare of the women one to which the thoughtful are already giving attention, one of serious moment to all. It is a duty each woman owes to her self and her children. Given only to household duties that burden, see to it that your over worked nerves are righted aud your exhausted strength regained, don't delay a single hour. If you are a oman wage earner in any occupation and are over worked in the duties which weigh upon you, see to it that you keep vour nervous force up to its present standard, that you renew your strength and keep up your power to work. It MRS. F. COIIES. means health and happiness to you: health for you to do your work and hap piness to make life worth living. At tend to it at once. lou have only to use the help nature has provided in that wonderful restorer of health and strength, that powerful m- vigorator of brain, nerve and body, Dr Ureene s Nervura blood and nerv rem edy. Read what it did for Mrs F. Cohen, oi lod 1'acihc btreet, Newark !N. J. "I had been sick for three years, writes Mrs Cohen, "weak, nervous and run down until I didn't care whether I lived or died. A friend of mine advised me to try Dr Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and it has made a new woman of me to-day. I had the rheumatism in one of my legs, and I could not rest at night until I tried Dr Greene's Xervura, and I can truly say I am entirely cured. I feel twice as young and all my friends say I don't look like the same person. Nervurahas certainlv done me a wonderful sight of good." It is not a patent medicine, but the prescription of the most successful Irv ing specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases, Dr Greene, of 35 West 14th St, Xew York City. lie has the largest practice in the world, and his grand medical discovery is the result of his vast experience. The great reputa tlon of Dr Greene, is a guarantee that liis medicine will cure, and the fact that h8 Gftn bo consulted by anyone at any time, free oi chargo, personally or by letter, gives absolute assurance of the beneilcidl action of this wonderful medi cine. nir UN THE BATTLEFIELD. General Miles Tells of the Sensations Pro duced by Gunshot Wounds. "You have been wounded several time3, general. How does it feel to be Bhot?" "That depends upon where the ball itrikes yon, ' replied General Miles. "If it passes through the fleshy part of tho body without hitting the bono, it is a half mile away before yon realize that you are shot. If it" meets with resist Mice, however, you get the full force of A . , mm m a cne Dniiet, and it 6trikes you like a sledge hammer. I was shot in the neck. xne nan cut aiong tne eiae or my throat, under my ear and passed on. At Chancellorsville a ball struck my, waist belt plate, and then, deflecting, went in to the body. The blow paralyzed me. I conld not move for weeks from mv waist downward, and every one thought I would die. I was taken home to Mas Bacbnaetts, and after a few days I snr prised the doctors by moving my right foot. They took this for a sign that the ball was in the opposite side of the body and probed for it, laying the bone of my hip bare. They found the bone broken and took out nine pieces, leaving one, which they failed to find. They found the bullet several inches farther down than these pieces of broken bone. "At another time I was wounded in the shoulder by the half,of a bullet. I was holding my eword up to my shoul der when the bullet struck the edge of the blade and was cut in two, ono half of the bullet flying on and the other go ing into my shoulder. At another time I was wounded in the foot, the tall stnjung a joaexioan spur that I was wearing and going off into my foot By the way, I think I have the spny. " Here the general opened a drawer in 23 desk ana palled out a big Mexioan spur, which was tresen on one eide.: The break wacfeus$l by the bullet striking the spnrj SlmilJgtoa .(Ills.) Panta CHARGED WITH PERJURK Holmes' Senior Counsel For Subornation. Held HE WAS EXPOSED IN OPEN COUET A. Report Comes From Chicago That Pit, zel Is Still Alive Three Blen Declart That They Have Seen II Im Since Reported Warder. nu Philadelphia, Nov. 10. The evil rpirit that presides over the destinies oi H. H. Holmes, styled the king of murder ers, who eventually destroys all who ally themselves with him, has found anothei victim. William A. Shoemakor, the young at torney, whose first association with the case is obscured in the mystery which en velops Its every detail, passed through an ordeal as severe as any his client has been called to face, and the crisis came when he was hold under $1,500 bail to answer a charge of subornation of perjury. This means that ho manufactured ovidence tending to prove that Benjamin F. Pite zel, of whose murder Holmes was convict ed two weeks ago, committed suloide, and that . he (Shoemaker) paid a woman $20 to sign and swear to this. But tho common wealth had supplied the woman, although he had producedv this important "after discovered evidence" and read it with great empressement to the court he asked that the argument on the motion for a new trial be postponed, to give him and his associate counsel, Samuel P. Botan, time to run out this and other clews re cently obtained. Then it was that Dis trict Attorney Graham arose and exposed the plot. His declaration came like a thunderbolt The court stared in wide eyed amazement; the spectators turned in their chairs and gasped; the accused law yer sank baok in his seat, livid and trem ulous, but the prisoner in tho dock rested his cold blue eyes on the shrinking figure of his legal representative and smiled with scorn. Details of the Charge. Briefly told, the details of tho charge are these: The trial for the Pitezel murder was not two days old when bnoemaKer ap- roached a private detective named' John chweichler and asked him to procure a woman wno uvea arouna xweutn or Thirteenth and Callowhlll or Tine streets who would swear to certain facts in con nection with the finding of Pitezel's body at 1316 Callowhlll street. Schweiohler as sented, but instead of straightway getting the woman ho told his story to Detective Qeyer. Geyer submitted it to District At torney Graham, and a most skillful trap was prepared. Under instructions Geyer went to Mrs. Margaret Eeah, matron in the Fourth district police station, and she, under the name of Blanche A. Hannigan, was taken to Shoemaker by Schweichler. Meantime Shoemaker had prepared an affidavit stat ing that the deponent had known Pitezel, and that to her he had intimated his in tention of committing 6uioide. Mrs. Han- nigan readily signed this, and Shoemaker gave her two 810 bills for so doing. On each bill she marked the initials B. A. II.," and she exhibited them in court Shoemaker walked into the trap blind folded. When he read the affidaivt to the court he declared that its contents had been diotated to him by the woman. A moment afterward irrefutable testimony was produced showing that he had him self made up the affidavit and diotated it to a stenographer before he had oven asked Schweiohler to procure a woman to sign it and that he had not so much as read or explained its purport to Mrs. Han- nicran. Judge Arnold, who was upon tho bench during tho trial, had called in Judges Thayer and Wilson to hear and decide with him on tho merits of the arguments for a new trial. As the strange revela tions came the throe judges did not hesi tate by their bearing and words to mani fest their sense of the gravity of the ac cused lawyer's situation. Judge Arnold afterward privately stated that disbar ment proceedings would be considered after the disposition of the pending charge against Shoemaker. Shoemaker Was Stunned. Shoemaker was stunned and shocked beyond measure, but said this was not the time for him to talk. ' Rotan, his asso ciate, expressed his confidence in his col league's final exoneration, but he admit ted that tne evidenco of his guilt was overwhelming. Rotan "himself was un- smirohed. The witnesses, the district at torney and the court were careful to make that clear, and the young barrister, who nas fought practically single nanded a battle against tremendous odds with some skill and much fortitude, was visibly affected. At the conclusion of the argument on the motion for a new trial Judge Thayer, speaking for the court, said they would cive the caso their oravn&t consideration Then, turning to Mr. Shoemaker, the judge said: "I regret that I now have a very disagreeable duty to perform toward you, a membor of this bar and an attorney of this court. In view of the developments and the testimony of tho witnesses whom you have heard concerning the use you attempted to make of the amdavlt you prooured, the court feel it to be their duty, no other path being left open, to hold you in $1,500 bail to answer the charge of subornation of perjury and in default of bail to stand committed." "The bail is here, your honor," said the acoused attorney. Court was then adjourned, and- bail was entered at the side bar, Milton Jack son, Shoemaker's father-in-law, becoming the bondsman. Judge Arnold stated pri vatoly that the court was contemplating disbarment proceedings, but nothing would be done In that regard until after the disposition of the charge. Pitezel Said to Be Alive. Chicago, Nov. 19. A local paper pub- lishes the following story James MoNeary, conductor on car 676 of the Sixty-third street electric line, has sprang a new sensation in the Holmes case by stating that Benjamin F. Pitezel is alive, and that he recently talked with him on his car. Mr. MoNeary claims there could be no mistake, aa he worked nine months for Pitezel and knows the peculiarities of his voice. According to MoNeary, Pitezel boarded his car a few days previous to Holmes' trial. Pitezel's beard had grown around the greater part of his face, so that he was completely disguised. When ad dressed, however, he admitted his identity and asked aa a friend that McNeary keep silent, as he was on his way to Philadel phia, but McNeary called in Motorman Letterman, and he, too, claims that he had a conversation with Pitezel, who took a.-transfer to the Cottage Grove line. i2r..-iLObert.CJorbett viha haa -been fal lowing the case for months in behalf d the - Farmers and Mechanio's National bank of Fort Worth, Tex, claims that h has also seen Pitezel. "I never believed that Pitezel wai dead," he declared to a reporter, "for the following reasons: "First, when I was searching the castle months ago, the man who resembles the man seen by the conductor and motorman end who I then thought was Pitezel found me in the building looking over some pa pers. : He asked me if I had seen a tool chest. I told him there was one In the front room. He said that ono was not his; that he had left it in the room where I was engaged. I asked lflm who he was. He said Mrs. Pitezsl sent him there for the toolchest, and when I asked him his name he 6ld, after thinking a moment, 'Andrews,' and left. "Saturday I learned that Mrs. Pitezel was stopping at 6233 May street with Mr. Hay ward and esnfover to ask her if she ever sent for the toolchest. Both she and her daughter Dessa deolared they had not, and I also discovered that Mrs. Pitezel is .wavering in her belief ha the identification of Pitezel and begins to hope that the chil dren are living, but for her husband she does Hot caro whether he is living or dead. "I believe that if Holmes is not granted a new trlal'Pitezel will declare himself to the governor of Pennsylvania whep all I otter means aro exhausted." OaCqUeS Upera flOUSe Commencing, Monday, Nov 19. Dime matinees daily commencing Tuesday Sawtelle's Dramatic omroany. Imperial Band and Orchestra. In Kopertoire: Monday eveniDg,,Nov 18, Phoenix. Tuesday afternoon, "Midnight Cali. Tnsdayievs,niDg. EosedalB.' w eaaesaay anernoon, Wednesday evening, Thursday afternoon, Thursday evening, 4'True as Steel," Miohael Strogofc." "Ecsedl8. Faust." Friday afternoon, Friday evening, "Streets of .Naw York. Saturday afternoon, Little Wildcat. Saturday evening, Passion's blave, Evening Prices of Admission, 10-20-30 cents. 10 cents to all parts of the house, Prof Bailey Teaches all the latest New York fancy &ccietY"danc8S and . cnarauteea the Glide wanz in six private iceaous iu ms chool foF Dancing Skirt, tambourine, and exhibition dances for children a specialty. Children's ball room clas3 every Saturday. Out 'of town classes solicited. Open Daily. AT 70 BANK 6t A Successful Store, Conducted On a Sound Business Basis Stocked With .Sterling Goods Retailed at Wholesale Prices. The enormous amount of Clothing that we have sold since coming to "Wateibury, is but tne outcome ot tne a Dove para graph. . r v Correctly-Tailored Clothing Is essential to the good appearance of every Man, Youth or Boy in "Waterbury. We've famished it to Hundreds already. and are i prepared to show the greatest amount of fins' Garments Ever Offered by a Connecticut CiothingStore. It would be impossible to crowd more1 good qualities, mere expert workmanship, or more enloittjey into an Overcoat for the price than is to be forced in ours at 7.50, lO.tiO, 12 0O, -14.00 and $16;00, or those of still higher grades. Also in our Cassimere, Worsted or Cheviot Suits at $10.00 and upwards, many with handsome liniegs of silk or satin. Net the cheap kinds, but linings we know will give good wear. Every day new ttings arrive from our Rochester House,' desirable to you for their simple elegance, their style and their wearing qualities. Are You Interested in Smoking ; Jackets? We have a grand line. Also Bathrobes, Furnishings of of all kinds, Umbrellas, eto, etc. . Anomer aesiraDie xeature con nected with our Waterbury esteblishment, I is our tailor on the premises. lie s there to keep all clothes purohased from us in good shape. No charge made to you for it. Tho f ImnrPQQinn W& II PCI m tn If On .the . public in general is a child can ao as wen as a grown up person in our stores."' No bargaining to make, a whole sale price to everybody and satisfaction or 'your money back without our asking wbv " iochester Clothing Company. liewOddfBllows'-Hall. ! Weight Condensed illk ONLY- -SOLD-BY- Ihe GrcatA. ana P. TeaiGo, 29 Est Main Street. All For $1.00. S5 Tulips. 6 Hyacinths. 25 Crocus. 12 Narcissus Poltlous e Snowdrops. 12 Fresia. t 1 Lillium Harrasil. J Xillium Candidum, 1 Paper White Narcissas. 1 , iKarcissusYonSion All first-class Bulbs. A. DALLAS, S2 Union and 25 East Main Street Telephone 146. Thomas Kee Laundry man, Will move on Monday, . Nov ll;to 1 83 ERST jyA!fN 8T One door east of ray, oldtand. Our, old building is to be torn doxrh, but the oVn- er is to put in its place a handsome store and we shall then mover into it. J32&a?ts To Order. R. J. GANLEY, M'g'r, 137 Grand Streetk. ' Last Week OF THE Great Bargain SALE OF Ladies' and Gents' Mackintoshes 153 Bank Street. 'Come and lock at the-most extraordinary bargains in Waterproofs ever shown in the city. Remember the place. T.H.HAYES, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign afed Domfe&tie Ale's, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, . 84 East Main. St. Goods delivered on telephone calf to any part of the city. Telephone' 70. FRANK BROTHERS Carries the largest stock of imported and domestic wines and liquors in the city. We lead in prices and quality of goods sold at wholesale prices. Wbi$ies, $1 60 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Brandies, 1 50 2 00 8,00 4 00 gal Gins, 1 50 2 00 3 00 4 09 gal Bums. 1 50 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Sold at 40o 50o 75c 1 00 qt All kinds of California winea $100 125 1 50 gal 2oo 33o 40o qt lew England Liquor Uare&onse, Oor8o. Ma n ardUnlori 8ts. Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Conn Wines and Liquors sold at Barrel prices Th Big Demijohn Whiskey, gin, rum, brandies. Prices:!. 50, 1.75, 2.00. 2.50, 3.00, 4.00 per galldn; 40o, 59o, 60o, 65c, 75c, 1.00 per quart, Port, sherry, angelica, claret 1.00, 1.25; 1.60, 2.00, 2.50. 3.00, 4.00, per gallon. SOo, 35c, 40o, 500, 65c, 75o, 1.00, per quart. Kew York Liquor Warehouse 15-17 Grand Street, Opp South Main. Send your order by mail and it will ba promptly attended to and delivered free of charge. J, P. LUNNT, 124 So MICLin St. Fine Wines. Brandies, Gins, Bums, Etc Free Clam Chowder every Wednesday and Saturday nig&ts. Hot Vegetable Soup every day. Fu Can 153 BanK Street