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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, November 20, 1895, Image 3

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Clogo of the ' Tilt. 'it the St Traiicis'
Church Pariih.
' The fair of St Frauds' church closed
last night in very good shape. Daucing
was in order uutil ' about 10 o clock,
when the books were called in, and ex
citement ran high until after the luclcy
Up.1 from a can-
vassers' book. Those who done the
rounds of the fair whose names the
Democrat has not already publisheu
are: Huh Hearns, 1'atneu umau, .
Thomas F. Leary and James freeman.
The Rev Father Lenah.au said the lair
was a preat financial success. lie
thanked all for their help. The judge,
u-Pro Tvmifim IT. McCarthy, Patrick L-on-
ran, J. li. Fuller. ratncK
-r . -r .T Tine
j I nr,ra
jo-ford, E.
A. Coldpaugh and I. A.
Democrat correspondent. We appena
the drawings: .
- Blue toilet set. Julia Gavin, Ijmon
Citv; toilet set, II. II. Gorton; pink
Aifpf c.t. Thomas McCann, Town farm;
hair Din tidy, E. Gaylor,
l. W V. -
nf Krpf, Jeremiah. Dunn ; rubber boots,
i lifii-nrr nuts. dames aveu
nev: silver
witer niLcner. uust m
DeWan. Gorman
street ; comfortable,
t (TA Il
AlcMan, ateroury ,
tbew Curlev; Richmond range, Michael
Cronin " letter box, Clancy Brothers;
rX . i-,,. .inhn A. Kennedy ; coun-
tprmnp: Xellie Sullivan;
ri in ii in liii "
Ar J. Tinskev;
barrel of
rlor lamr. Eddie
Bonia; large cake, Kcv Father I aiming;
iZa'S, SUMto 8lUSmin cab-
n chirps. James j. i , i-
ture, Mary A. VSeleh;
v.. .T. Donovan;
IV Hi -m-i li. jveuuc,
rilnto. JNL. ti. i.awiiius,
Violin, Francis Burke; gent s hat, Katie
Sullivan; wine set, r?f.
cape, Michael Clancy; bishop s picture,
Julia Dugan; opera .'e
Sweeney; tea gown, Chailes 1 olmes
picture, John O'Donnell; gent s &uit,
lizzie Cuddy; reclining chair, E. A.
Bebee. Waterbury; case of champape,
Joe Warren; pair of blankets Mary
Fitzgerald; bride doll, II. I . McCarthy ;
Yfo- Arinn McKav. aieiuui, cmc,
No 4, Henry McCarthy;
.Tonnpr- .59. fTOld. Ml'S
cake, Y alter
William De-
laney; horse v'Billv, ' Eliza Burns;
parlor suit, Mary Lyons, Maple street:
plush chair, Samuel Anneuburg; 2o
yards of carpet, John O'Donnell; dinner
set, Michael Dunn ; ladies' mackintosh,
Clancy Brothers; child's hat, Hugh
Hearns; silk umbrellaBridget Callahan ;
half dozen shirts, Charles McCarthy.
At the borough meeting last night the
f.,11 iinini wns Present, except Burgess
Flynn, and the meeting, was one. where
there was more talking done and less
business than any other for some time,
although not on the part of the board,
who were hearing the complaints and
suo-v'ctions of how to provide for a
cloud burst. After the approval
of the minutes building per
mits were granted to John A. Ken
nedy for a two story cottage house, cor
ner" of Meadow street and Hillside
avenue; to II. H. Scofleld for a two
story building on Maple street, east of
the bridge; to E. C. Barnum, for an ad
dition to a one story building on Church
street. A petition for a crosswalk on
Main street, Union City, at the foot of
the hill, was received and the walk voted.
The warden stated that the time for
John A. Peck to lay walks in front of
his houses on Maple street had expired..
It was voted that a contract be given out
for the wallrand curb, the warden to
award the same. Clerk Neary asked
for information as regards the curb line
i n front of the Thomas Xeary property on
Church street; north of Page & Go's store.
He was instructed to lay it on the estab
lished line and to slant to corres
itVi fhf Pao-e walk. Chief Fuller
appeared and made a statement as re
gards heating apparatus and wiring for
electric fire alarm system at his house.
It was voted that he have same done at
an expense not to exceed $100. W. J.
keary asked that some permanent means
be adopted to prevent the sand from
Hillside-avenue from washing down on
to their .place. George Brooks ap
peared and stated that the road and gut
ters on Farvfew avenue had been so
built as to turu the surface water on to
his property to his damage. He stated
that he had no trouble before, nor did
not want to find fault, but would have to
unless there was different arrangements.
E. O". Barnum, Miles Culver, W.l5radley,
William Freeman and Joseph Reynolds
stated their grievances as regards the
surface water of last Thursday night.
The latter wanted to know what was to
be done with the water that ran on his
property on Cherry street. Io action
was taken. Mr Barnuu said their cellars
were flooded by pipes not being large
enough to carry off the water. Mr
Freeman thought someone was to blame
for his cellar being flooded. Mr Culver,
a o-rocer, said his loss was heavy, every
thing being spoiled except 'the goods on
the shelves, as the water was on the
store floor for some height. Mr Bradley
also, lost considerable. They said they
should send in bills. The question of
the sluiceway was discussed by the
board and it was voted that 'the road
nnmmittee and engineer devise some
means to protect the property from over
flowing. Sleeting then adjourned.
Rocco Carlo was arrested for whistling
on the highway and following Mrs.
Draper and' children. Carlo did not get
around this morning and his $25 bond
was declared forfeited.
There is to be a poverty social supper
at the Union City mission chapel this
evening at 7 o'clock.
31iss Hattie Baldwin of Beacon Falls
has taken the position made vacant in J.
M. Page & Co's store, by the retiriug of
Miss Leafie Page, who is to be married
on Wednesday of next week.
There will be a good-sized audience
out to hear Mr Carlton on Friday night,
at the Gem opera house. He will recite
poems of his own writing.
hair pin tidv, Mary JLeary, weu siu-ti,
foot rest, Charles Gray, 2s ew ork;
hand painted plate, Thomas F. Leary,
Scott street; silk suspenders, 1 . J. bvilh
van, Cherry street ; gold pen, Henry Mc
Carthy; fancy shoes, E. 1 . Conran, Wa-
Pflsv rhair. u. 'euros ; qua net
SneK'box1 of VSpTKomaVxeary; Miss Berhta'M. Wilson of Xew York
rut c table Andrew Brennan, jr; mir- city, a young dramatic and character
w V I Mulvey, Millville; gents' impersonator, who comes very highly
liter George Casman ; coffee pot, Ed- recommended. She has a very wide
ward ' Brennan, Church street; two range of : wacters, and jvithoiU a
rew Brennan, jr; pairoi Bues,ivinc
nnfc fm-cpt, the. oiipn
n" of the
Parish house course of lectures to-night.
Russell II. Conwcll of Philadelphia, one
of the most eloquent lecturers of the
the clay, will open the course at 8 o'clock
Frank Durkin was taken to Fittsfield,
Mass, to-day bv Sheriff Sv.eeney. Dur
kin, who - was" arrested for stealiug a
bicycle in Fittsfield, was bailed out by
II. C. Baldwin, acting for the boy's
father. The young man refused to work
and his father surrendered him to the
Pittslield. authorities;:-; .
Reserved seats , for 'the concert, cake
walk and social of the Brass City lodge,
I. O. O. F., and Daughters of Ham, are
now on sale at McCarthy's. It is to be
given to-morrow night at the Gem opera
house. We are informed that the con
cert is to be a vocal one, given by talent
from Derby.- John Demo, is expected to
do a song and dance turn.
The Farish house 'association extend
a heart v invitation to all their friends to
attend "their social at the Parish house
to-morrow evening. They anticipate an
enjoyable time.
James O. May is about to-put up two
more seven room cottages on May park.
C. II. Parks will be the builder. As we
get sidewalks down on Hillside avenue
May park lots become more desirable.
There is to be a rather novel and aristic
entertainment offered to our people at
the M. E. church on Monday evening of
iu i-u uwucj xnc i n u ,1..
five cents, children fifteen cents.
Our physicians thiuk that this month
will break the record in the way of
births for the year. Their regular
monthly meeting will be held this even
ing at the' office of Doctors Tuttle and
Johnson" on Church street, after the
lecture. , ' ,
There will be a parade of the mem
bers of the order of United Workmen
this evening, the start being from the
trolley station on the arrival of the
Waterbury members. A drum corps
will furnish music. After the exercises
at the opera house supper will be served
in the basement of the Congregational
church. Xew Haven, Seymour ant:
YY aterbury are expected to be repre
There was a bad smash up on Main
street last night about 5:30 o'clock
Laura Wilraotl some 12 years old, re
siding with Josiah Coleman, was driving
down the street, below the ?bus barn,
when she saw a team coming. She
drew away off to the right but the
party, who was in a grocers top wagon
smashed into her, upsetting her open
buggy and throwing her out. Mr Cole
man's horse ran, with the wagon upset
to Maple street, leaving the wagon
which is a wreck, on the coiner, ana
was stomped on' west side of bridge
The girl Avas bruised some and fri
ened considerably. The party who ran
into her did not stop.
Go to Stanleton s lor the popular game
t'Chevy Chase."' - It
is the rage.
M. Faure, president of the French, Is a
ekilled swordsman.
Mr. George W. Vanderbilt is the scholar
of his family. Ho has agery valuable
library rnd is most appreciative of good
Lew Wallace continues to grow in tho
esteem of his countrymen. A new cigar
has been named for him, and it is a 10
William J. McGee of tho Smithsonian
institution has smarted on an exploring ex
pedition into unknown portions of Sonora,
Mexico, and Tiburon island. ;
JMr. C. L. Carson of London, the play
writer, is also the editor of The Stage.
He has been in turn an ai&lytical chemist,
a professional singer and an" actor.
Although he has been singularly fortu
rato as a commander, Lord Wolseley has
been wounded, sometimes very seriously,
in almost every action in which ho has
John Burns, the English labor agitator,
replying to the charge that he became rich
through his American tour, says he receiy
ed $500 from his addresses, all of which
went for expenses.
The late M. Stambuloff, the Bulgarian
minister who was murdered, was a great
collector of postage stamps. He had a col
lection of about 40,000 stamps, many of
them of great yalue.
President Diaz of Mexico is a man of
tremendous energy. At 65 he possesses
the bodily and mental activity of a man
0 years younger. Ho attributes his
health to the fact that ho has been a great
eater and a good sleeper.
"Curiously enough," remarks the Lon
don Saturday Beview, "Lord Dunrayen
has a perceptible though subdued Yankee
twang. If you heard him speak, without
knowing who he was, you might put him
down as a swagger New Yorker."
! It is a curious faot that not one of the
major generals or the brigadier generals
now on tho active list will succeed General
Miles should ho liy to the agio of retire
ment, whioh ocours In 1903. General
Brooke, who approaches nearest, arrives
at the retiring age in 1903.
General CCssius M. Clay of Kentuoky,
who has alwfjgtrs claimed the credit for tho
negotiation for the Alaska purchase is
writing a book, to refute William II. Sew
ard's claim to that honor. General Clay
was the American minister at St. Peters
burg when the transaction was closed.
Mr. Charles H, Halkley, the millionaire
lumberman of Muskegon, Mich., has given
the board of education of that city $30,000
to build and equip a normal training
Bchool. He will also give $5,000 a year
during his life for the. support of the
sohool, and at or before his death will en
dow it vfith $100,000.
During the last 40 years Senator Sher
man has only been a private citizen for
one day. While this is quite a good record
for bface holding Senator Morrill . Of Ver
mont ha a better one. lie entered , the
house In 135 with Senator Sherman, and
since that date has not missed a single
hour f qc holding. . ..-
LI flung Ciiacg 1b not as fearful of as
sassinatkm a? other men in his precarious
position would be- He considers his nar
row escape from death in Japan the ful
fillment cf a prediction made to him by a
Chinese myrtsry xntmgcr years ago that he
wonld dodjaja death narrowly many times
and Hvo to be over 00 years of age.
ttho Voice of Experience.
Time is money especially a high old
time. Philadelphia Record.
I UUUUl illl VilL'J UUUUU Will liCk 1UU Uiiu
England's Prime Minister on the
Turkish Situation.
rJamld Did Not Like the Premier's Guild
hall Speech, and He Won't Like This
Any Better Reported Death of Rastem
BRiGHToy, England. Nov. 20. Lord
Salisbury, the prime minister, addressing
the annual conference of tho National
Union of Conservative Associations here,
gaid among other things: ' I
"Allow me to say a word in answer to
a very distinguished distant correspond
ent, if I may term him so, who requested
me to make a statement in a speech to
the country. This correspondent is no
less a person than the sultan of Turkey.
Nothing would have induced me to read
this august message hero except the dis
tinct commands of the sender. In that
epeeoh at the Guildhall on the occasion of
the Lord Mayor's day dinner I expressed
the opinion and said that I had little con
fidence that the reforms promised for the
Turkish empire would be carried into ex
ecution. The Miltan sends mo a message
Baying that this statement has pained
him very much, as the carrrying out of
theso reforms is a matter already decided
Upon by him ; and, further, that he is desir
ous of executing them as soon as possible.
lie then proceeds:
".'I have already told my ministers
this, and so the only reason why Lord
Salisbury should thus throw doubts on
my good intentions must be due to the in
trigues of certain persons here, or else false
statements must have been made to cause
such an opinion.
"The message then proceeds, after some
intermediary observations:
" 4 1 repeat, I will execute these reforms.
I will take the papers containing them
and see mysalf that every article is put
into force. This is my earnest determina
tion, and I give you my word of honor. I
wish Lord Salisbury to know this, and I
beg and desire that his lordship, having
confidence in these declarations, will make
another speech by virtue of the friendly
feeling and disposition he has for me and
my country. I shall await the result of
this with the greatest anxiety. "
Lord Salisbury then continued:
"Theso last words will acquit me of any
impropriety in what I acknowledge to be
a very unprecedented course the reading
of a communication of that kind at a pub
lic meeting. I could not abstain from do
ing what I have done without discourtesy
to the distinguished potentate from which
this message issued, but of course it would
not be seemly for me to comment directly
upon those words.
The Powers Must Act In Unison v
"Great Britain forms part of a concert
ed Europe, which has resolved, so far as it
acts, to act with unanimity. Some per
sons seem to imagine that we, the people
of Great Britain, can dispose of all the
decisions of all the European powers. This
is orediting ns with more influence than
we possess. Whatever is done must bo
done with unanimity, and we can only
speak in behalf of one of the powers
whioh will concur, if they ooncur, in any
aotion which may bo taken. I will not
admit that the responsibility of any of tho
deciaions taken rests entirely or mainly
on this country. The responsibility is upon
us and upon all the powers in common.
All those who have this responsibility
i must act together, so that if there are oth
I erB who cannot agree to act with the pow
I crs those -others cannot havo their own
I way. But I am in nowise desirous of in
! timating that the slightest shade of dis
agreement up to this moment has arisen
between tho powers."
Lord Salisbury then proceeds to extol
Rustem P6ha, who he feared would not
recover from his present illness. The
prime minister spoke especially of the
former administration of Rustem Pasha
at Lebanon and said that ho was convinc
ed if men like him had been placed in
charge of the districts where all these hor
rors have occurred the conscience of Eu
rope would never have been racked by all
these tales of suffering and terror. If
there had been men around the sultan like
Rustem Pasha, the present conditions
would not exist. The present problem
could not be solved by the external action
of the advising powers. This Lord Salis
bury pronounced a clumsy devce at best.
Continuing, he said the problem 6hould
have been solved by the natural operation
of the working councillors of an enlight
ened monarchy acting through efficient
and competent instruments. LoJyd Salis
bury added:
Sees Little Hope of Reform.
"I do net see who the men are who are
to stand as representatives of the Rustem
Pasha typo of officials at tho sublimo
porto. I exhort you to consider that this
terrible Armenian problem is quite a one
of competent men as of adequate law;
that the mere writing of new provisions
upon fresh decrees cannot supply the placo
of governors who know how and what i3
equally important and who have the cour
age and integrity to do their duty. I have
no doubt but that the powers will do their
best. But do not imagine that deep seat
ed diseases in an empire can be cured by
the wave of a magician's wand. The re
sults of long years of error will have to
be paid for, and cruel and inexorable is
the law that those rfil pay who were not
originally guilty of the offense.
k l nave taken you ror the moment into
me unaccustomed neia oi ioreign policy.
Nothing but the circumstances which I
have explained would have persuaded me
to do so, for I maintain that a foreign
minister, above all others, is bound to value
and oherlsh the virtues of 6llenoe." "
Missions at Alntab and Marsovan.
Boston, Nov. SO. The American board
in this city gives the following: account of
Aintab and Marsovan, the present scene
of Turkish hostilities. Aintab is 90 miles
east northeast of Alexandretta, its Med
iterranean port. The population is be
tween 80,000 and 40,000, ef which two
thirds are Turks, believers in Mohamme
danism. The remaining third are Arme
nians, with a fow Jews and Greeks and a
small colony of Hindoos.
The American board's work in Aintab
has been confined wholly to the Arme
nians, beginning early in the forties. Rev.
Dr. Benjamin Schneider and family after
ward located there. In 1859 Mr. Coffing
took charge pf the Sunday school, which
increased to 1,000 members. Three years
later a second pastor was installed, and in
1865 one church became two. These
churohes were self supporting. TSne pres
ent force of American workers gives Its
attention to educational work. A college
was founded in 167 as the Central Turkey
college at Ainv-ab, with, the Rev. Dr. T.
O. Trowbrida, ub the first president.
Upon theOieaShof i)r.v Ttowbridee in l-88
Hev. Dr. A. Fuller becamo its head. In
1839 a training school for girl3 was estab
lished. N
Marsovan Is in the province of Sivas,
Sebastia, on the western border of the
Sooloo plain. It is 60 miles southwest of
Samsounand 25 miles northwest from the
city of Amasia. Marsovan, as a mission
ary station, extends along the Black 6ea
coast SG jailes and back southward about
13 miles, with a poulatlon estimated at
855.000, of whom 70,000 are Greeks and
35,000 Armenians. The remainder are
Moslems. This station was occupied for
the first time in June, 1853.
Both tha Mission Theological seminary
and the Mission Girls' Boarding school
were opened afc Marsovan in 18C5.
The press dispatches from Turkey state
that a Canadian missionary named John
Campbell Martin was terribly beaten and
afterward imprisoned at Fekkah, near
Hadjln, where ha was detained 16 hours
before he was releasod. The missionary
referred to represents the American board.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin, Miss Eula G.
Bates of Abingdon, Ills. ; Mlsa Agnes E.
Swenson of Chicago and Mrs. Josephine
L. CofTmg of Dresdon, O.. compose the
missionary force at Hadjin, which is a
town of southeastern Asia Minor, about
80 miles north of Adana, in the heart of
the Taurus mountains. The population
is almost entirely Armenian.
Minister Terrell Complimented.
Washington, Nov. 20. The Rev.
George Washburn, president of Robert
college, Constantinople, writing from
thero under date of Oct. 29 to a friend in
America, speaks as follows of the United
States minister to Turkey, Mr. Terrell:
"Mr. Terrell has been so bitterly attack
ed that it seems to me that at this critical
moment in his mission the president
ought to know the facts about him that
ha may not intentionally do him injus
tice He is a brave, honest man, with a
warm heart and enthusiastically devoted
to his work of defending all American in
terests in Turkey.
"No man ever tried harder . to do hi3
whole duty, and tho attacks upon him
have often been shamefully unjust, and
generally when they have come from re
sponsible parties they havo been based
upon a partial Knowledge oi tne circum
stances. Thi3 is specially true of the last
eight or ten months.
"I think many missionaries in the in
terior owo their livos to his persistent
efforts with the Turkish government."
Itnstem Pasha Reported Dead.
L05TD02T, Nov. 20. A report just receiv
ed says that Rustem Pasha is dead.
The correspondent of The Daily News
at Rome 6ays that Austria proposed that
the combined fleets of Russia and Austria
should force the Dardanelles, and that
their joint armies should occupy Constan
tinople, if necessary. To these propositions
Russia declined to agree.
The Constantinople correspondent of
The Chronicle, however, says that Russia
has agreed to the assembling of the fleets
in the Levant, and that thp czar is willing
to negotiate measures in the future.
Tho Odessa correspondent of The Daily
News Bays that it Is reported in official
circles that in view of the possible disrup
tion of Turkey, Russia and England are
negotiating an agreement which will give
the czar a free hand for the occupation or
annexation of Anatolia, while England
will have the right to establish a perma
nent protectorate in Egypt. -
The Frightful Effects of tho Work
Youthful Train Wreckers.
Rome, N. Y., Nov. 20. Four boys are
In prison hero charged with a fiendish
crime that of causing the wreck of train
No. 6, the fa3t mail express on the New
York Central road, yesterday. J. Watson
Hildreth, one of them, has confessed, im
plicating Fred Bristol, Theodore Hlbbard
and Herbert Plato, all under 20 years of
age. Hildreth is the son of a rich New
York lawyer. - He will be defended by
Hon. J. I. Sayles, the criminal lawyer.
The wreckers broke open tha company's
toolhouse, a mile from Rome, and obtain
ed a wrench and crowbar, with which all
the spikes and fishplates from two oppo
site rails on the south track were removed.
The two released rails were left in their
places on the track. As the train, com
prising four mail cars and three sleeping
oars, came along at the rate of about 75
miles an hour the locomotive left tha
track, bounded over the ties and fell side
ways into tho ditch, 12 feet deep, on the
eouth side of the track. There were about
oO passengers In the three sleepers, which
were not derailed, and not one of them
was hurt. Ensrinocr Hager and a train
man named Elliott, or Bond, wero killed.
Fireman Wagner was fatally injured.
Several of the trainmen and postal clerks
were slightly injured.
The youthful train wreckers, whose ob
ject seom.3 to have been robbery, will bo
arraigned for examination today.
New Jersey Odd Fellows.
Tbesjtox, Nov. 20. The fifty-third an
nual conclave of the grand encampment
of New Jersey Odd Fellows is being held
here. Sixty encampments, with a mem
bership of 3,055, were represented. These
officers were elected: Grand patriarch,
Albert Bunn of Parker; high priest,
George Domplerre, Jersey City; senior
warden, Phillip Huckendorn, Newark;
scribe, Lewis Parker, Trenton; treasurer,
William H. Courtier, James burg; junior
warden, Walter H. Blake, Vineland;
grand representative, J. Barton Smith,
Tank of Naphtha Explodes.
Whitixg, Ind., Nov. 20. By the explo
sion of a tank of naphtha containing 30,
000 barrels afire was caused in the Stand
ard Oil company's works, threatening the
destruction of tho plant, which is one of
the largest petroleum refineries in the
world. The flames were finally brouarht
under control and confined to the tank
where the fire started. The damage
amounts to about $50,000. It was at first
supposed that three men were killed, but
this the company officials deny.
The Shea Murder Trial.
Newpokt, R. I., Nov. 20. The govern
ment has completed its evidence in the
Shea murder trial, and the defense has
begun. The eounsel for Shea, in outlin
ing the dofense, said he expected to show
that the prisoner merely pushed his wife,
causing her to stumble, by which she re
ceived injuries that proved fatal, and that
no kicks or blows were administered by
the prisoner on the abdomen of his wife.
Bethlehem Iron Work Complimented.
BETHLKHEJ4, Pa., Nov. 20. Major Gen
eral Miles, Colonels Haines and Frank,
Major Phipps, Captain Ayrea and ex
Congressman Outhwaite of the board of
ardnanoe and forUf-cations inspected the
ordnance work' and armor mill of tho
Bethleher Iru" corapany. Four hours
were rpent iC the plan. and all expressed
6Lttl,3elvts a well plcacaC with tha gov
rCnet wcr s . progress there.
dacques' Opera House-
' Commencirg, Monday, Nov 19.
Dime matinees duj commencing Tuesday
n ' tt , t
aawieiies Dramatic
imperial Band and Orchestra.
In Repertoire:
Monday evening. Nov 18, "Fhcenir.
laesday afternoon, ' Midnight Call.
Tuesday evening. ltosedale.'
Wednesday afternoon. "True as bteel,
"Wednesday evening, 'Michael Strogoff."
Taursday afternoon, "Kosedale.
Thursday evening, Fau3t.
Friday afternoon, "Faust."
Fxiday evening, "Streets of New York."
Saturday afternoon, "Little Wildcat.
Saturday evening, "Passion's Slave."
' Evening Prices of Admission, v
, iQ-2G-30 cents.
10 cents to all parts ef the house.
Sacred Heart Church
Oi-ty Hall,
November IS to 26
Concert and Reception
.-BY THE x
Acme Club
. . " AT
Jacques' Auditorinm,
Friday. Nov 32nd.
Tickets So cents.
Prof Bailey
Teaches all the latest New York
society dances and guarantees the
Waltz in six private If ssons m his
School for Dancing
Skirt, tambourine and exhibition dances
for children a specialty. Children's ball-
room class every Saturday. Oat of town
classes solicited.
Open Daily.
70 BANK St
A Successful Store, Conducted
On a Sound Business Basis,
Stocked With Sterling Goods,
Retailed at-Wholesale Prices.
The enormous amount of CIothiDg that
we have sold since coming to Waterbury,
is but the outcome of the above para
Correctly-Tailored Clothing
Is eessntial to the good appearanoe of
every Man, Youth or Boy in Waterbury.
We've furnished it to Hundreds already,
and are prepared to show the greatest
amount of fine Garments
Ever Offered by a Connecticut
Clothing Store.
it wouig do lmpossiDie to crowd more
good qualities, more expert workmanship,
or more efS6iency into an Overcoat for the
price than is to be forced in ours at 7.50,
10.00, 12.0014.00 and $16.00, or those of
still higher grades. Also in our
Cassiniere, Worsted or Cheviot
Suits at $10.00
and upwards, many with handsome linings
of silk or satin. Not the oheap binds, but
linings we know will give good wear.
Every, aay new ttings arrive irom our
Rochester House, desirable to you for
their simple elegance, their style and their
wearing qualities.
Are You Interested in Smoking
, Jackets?
4 f: '
We have a grand line. Also Bathrobes,
Furnishings of of all kinds, Umbrellas,
etc, etc. Another desirable feature con-
nected with our Waterbury esieblishment,
is our tailor on the premises. He's there
to keep all clothes purchased from us in
goo a snape. io cnarge raaae to you
for it. ,
The Impression We Desire to
On the public in general is "a child can
i .
do as wen as a grown up person in our
stores." V bargaining to make, a whole
sale -price to everybody and satisfaction
or your money baok wittout our asking
Chester Glothin;
ibv Oddfellows' Hall.
Special Sale of Cloaks
1 lot of Misses jackets, sizes from 14 to 18,
sold elsewhere for 5 00. our price 2 73
i lot ci blue and black beaver lacketa.
made in the latest styles, all sizes,
sold tlsewhero at 6 00. our nrice 3 98.
1 lot of better quality blue and black bea
ver jackets, sold elsewhere for 8 50,
our trice 5 98. v
1 lot of jackets in rough goods, sold else
where for 6 00, our price 4 00.
1 lot better quality all wool, sold elsewhere
at 8 CO, our price 6 CO.
1 lot Of booklev i&ekets. all wool- Rnlrl
elsewhere for 12 00. our nrice 8 50.
1 lot best quality bookley, sold elsewhere
for 14 00 and 15 00. oure price 9 9S.
50 children 8 cloaks well worta 5 00. out
price a y.
Don't fail to visit the sale
as you can J
save money.
H. Y. Cloak BT g. Co,
L Weinstein,
1I0-U2 South Main
All For $1.00. J
S5 Tulips. 6 Hvacinths.
25 Opens, 12 Narcissus Polticuak
6 hnowurops. l'ilresia.
1 Lillium Harrasil, 1 Lillium Candidum.
l Paper into Narcissus.
l Narcissus Yon Bioa
All first-class Bulbs.
S3 Union and 25 East Main Street
Telephone lie.
Thomas Kee
Will move on Monday, Nov 11 to
183 EA8TMA1N ST.
One door east of my old stand. Our old.
building is to be torn down, but the own
er is to put in its place a handsome store
and we shall then move into it.
10 Urder.
T a UTT -nvr "niri i
O VX-GLl JLiJCj X , ilL g I
137 Grand Streets.
Last Week
Great Baraain
Ladies' and Gents'
153 Bank Street.
Come and look at the mast extraordinary
bargains in Waterproofs ever shown in tha
Remember the place.
153 Bank Street
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign
and Domestic Ales, Wines, Liquors and
34 and 36 East Main St.
Goods delivered on telephone call to any
part of the city. Telephone 70.
Carries the largest Btock of imported and
domestic wines and liquors in the city.
We lead in prices and quality of goods
sold at wholesale priced.
Whiskies, $150 2 00 , 300 4 00 gal
Brandies, 1 60 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal
Gins, 1 60 2 00 S 09 4 09 gal
Rums. I 60 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal
Sold at 40o 60o T5o 1 00 qt
All kinds of California winss
$1 00 1 25 160 gal
25o 35o 40o . qt
lew England Liquor Warehouse,
Gor So. Ma r and Union Sts.
Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Gona
The Big Demijohn
Sell the Best and Forest
In the City.
$1.00 a Gallon, 25c a Bottle.
mw York Liquor Hareaoase.
15-17 GrandStreet,
Orders by maii promptly ettended to
and delivered free of charge.
124 So Maln St
Fine Wines. Brandies, Gins, Rums, Eta,
Free Clam Chowder every Wednesday
and Saturday nights. .
Hot Vegetable Soup every day,

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