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WATERBURY EVENING . DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1895
NAUGATUGK COLUMN. Mrs Emil Mae Dies From the Ef- r - fecta of Poison. Mrs Emil Mae, a German woman with a large family of children, took a dose of poisorf, said to be paris green, on Mon dny,dyiug last night.' Her husband some time sime sued a man here named Whit taker for $5,000 for alienating his wife's affections. It was thought by many to be a blackmailing operation; The coroner will be up to-day. The concert and ball of the Xauga tuck fire department takes place at the opera house to-night. A gentleman informs us that he has seen a good deal in the papers about the newly fitted up rooms of the Y. M. C. I, but not one of the correspondents has mentioned where they are located. They lire in the brick block on Main street. Assessors Hungerford and Smith have about completed their canvass of placing valuation on property situated in the borough. They will now compile the " fame and make out their lists as asses tors for the action of board of relief. Mr and Mrs Harris "Whittemore and Mrs Dr Spring were in New York yester day attending a wedding. C. H. Tarks has the contract for put ting Scofield's building on Maple street. The young people of the Swedish Church will give a sociable in that edifice on Thanksgiving night. Duigan, the grocer, is moving into his new store, corner Cherry and Scott etreets. We are pleased to notice that both the Trestrails, father and'son, are recover ing from their illness. A special meeting of the warden and burgesses has been called for next Fri day evening. Up to 9 a. m. to-day the Xaugatuck eleven were in doubt whether they were to have any opponents from out of town or not to-morrow, as both teams had received word from parties they ex pected to play that they could not come. There will be a game,'ho wever, if played between home teams." , Ada Pettit was the party who lost the pocketbook found by Patrolman Condon on Water street. She had it returned to her yesterday. The meeting of the Women's Study club vesterday with Mrs J. II. v hitte more was a verv interestinir one. The subject of the papers was, "Music. Classical, . Romantic and Modern.' The paper on the classic school was written bv Miss Leona Woodford, who also illustrated her paper by three beautiful selections on the piano, from Hayden, Beethoven and Schubert. Master Spring also rendered a Bach invention with good efiect. The paper on "The lio mantic School," prepared by Miss Louise Morse and read by Miss Eliza beth Jearv. was next in order. I lie illustrations were well rendered by Mi Lizzie Morse. Master Snrinsr. Miss Agnes Smith and Mrs Sherrod Soule The' selections were taken from Beet hoven and Schumann. The paper on "The 3lodern School" was read by Mrs John M. Sweeney. The music illus trating the same was" from Wagner, Rossini and Xevins, rendered by Mrs Sherrod Soule, Miss Gertrude Whitte more, Miss Alice Cross aud her brother, on violin and piano. Miss LiUie lS more sang several charming songs. William H. Minor nlo plaved several selections on the pipe organ'. The pro gramme was considered excellent throughout, a ine collation was served at tlie close, and a few hours gPent afterwards in ;!n enjoyable manner. Among the fortv-tlve women present were some lady visitors of Mrs Whte rnorc from Xev Haven and Waterbury We are informed 'that Eugene D. Squires has tendered his resignation a? first assistant engineer of the Xaugatuck fire department Mr Squires has been connected with the department since its formation, and we hope that it is not s or that he may be induced to remain. Mrs W. F. Blackman and Mrs E. A. Saunders of Xew Haven were guests in the place yesterdaj. Free turkey at J. IT. Birney's, Water bury, Thanksgiving Day, Miss Leafie Page, daughter of John M. X age of Church street, was married to day at noon to William Hall Minor, in- : . 1 music in our public schools. church t, f thG Coregational hv thi t. lie ceremou.v was performed ,X7JCV aret v. Kis worth at St Z. church.- Professor Gibson tfiesmeuatthe organ. The male choir i 1 i i 1 . r I n , . iiissisieu iu in service, j. lie aitar was decorated with beautiful flowers. The bride was givan away by her father. The best man. was E. E. Hotchkiss. The ushers were Frank Squires and Carlton Warner of this place, George Merriman of - W aterbury and -G.- Wells of An sonia. Miss .Mattie Page, a sister of the Driae, was tiie maia oi iionor. - a. recep tion attended oy some one hundred and fifty friends of family . followed the church ceremony, at the home of the bride's parrots. The couple left on an afternoon train for a short wedding tour. On their return tnew win Keep house at Mr Minor's new residence on Hillside avenue. They have the good wishes of many friends. The bride received some elegant presents. John Stapleton has completed his ai rangements tor the skating rink on the Woolen mill pond after the cold weather sets in, so as to make it safe on the ices. He has also arranged with two quite popular young men to take charge of the business, which he proposes to make a success. As to-morrow is a holiday our mer A .. !11 -11 1 A 1 . cnanrs win an Keep taeir scores open i i ri it 1 it n to-nigiu. xne j. xi. Harrington com pany are offering a hne display of poul tr3 Our markets are also well stocked It has been a prosperous year with the large majority of our people. The Odd Fellows are expecting quite a company out to their first social of the season at their rooms' in Odd Fellows' hall to-morrow night. A few of the members of the Robert Emmet club will go to Ansonia to-mor row to hear John 1 innerty, who speaks there before the Celtic club. A half-dozen good girls, used to gen eral housework, could find good situa tions at fair wages in this vicinity. The stage carpenters worked in the opera house both Monday and last night to finish up their worn overhead, by in candescent lamps. A new lot of games mst arrived at Stapleton's, Church street- Arrangements were made this after noon for a football game on the Trotting park at 3 o'clock to-morrow afternoon between the Xaueratucks and the Frank lin Athletic club team of New Haven. Miss Jennie Atwood of High ; street and William Turstom are to be married this evening at the residence of bride. A man -in the employ of Jerry Dunn had the ends of two lingers smashed j es- terday by being caught in the gear wheels of. a derrick. The Nauratuck Medical society will meet to-night with Drs Tuttle and John son. " ,v ' Disappointments of an SI. P.- One of the great disappointments in the life of anM. P. -is that, thongh ses sions ,omo and sessions go, his little pet scheme of legislation, which he hoped to be able to place on the statute bcok,: never advanced beyond 'the initiatory stage of first reading. Another cruel disappointment is that, after devoting days and nights to taxing his brain, for antitheses, epigrams and other flowers of rhetoric for his speech ;in .a great de bate, he patiently sits night after night during the time allotted for the debate, on the pounce to "catch tho speaker's eye,"but fails to , fix the . attention of that wandering orb, while he hears his arguments and his illustrations used by other men, who have probably gone to the same souroo for them, until at last the end comes without an opportunity having been afforded him to relieve his mind of the weighty unspoken speech which oppresses it. Then his constitu ents complain that he is a useless "silent member" if they do not see his name figuring in the newspaper reports. They are convinced ho is neglecting his duty. What consolation is it, to him to think tt the old saying that "they aro the wisest part of parliament who use tho greatest silence," or of the opinion of the party leaders especially the leaders of the party in office that he is the most useful of members who never takes part in the debates, but is ever at hand to record his vote when the division bells ring out their alarm? Chambers' Jour nal. ;:"V Frlnet I, a Kins In Exile. Tho v Figaro gives, apropos of tho Channel islands, some interesting de tails of "un roi en exil," but of a king who never reigned and an exile who never wandered. The monarch in ques tion is Priuet I and the last of that dynasty. He reigned over the Ecrehous islands, a small group lying to the northeast of Jersey. He had, however, only one subject, his wife, and perhaps that is more t'an all married men can boast of. The royal residence was in Blanque He, and here the king earned a narrow living, his revenuo coming from fish, smuggled brandy and pigeon breed ing. The pigeons he gonerally ate. A high tide from time to time invaded his kitchen, and also the throneroom, which was next to the kitchen. He held his; wife, Queen, Philippe, under despotic control and ' inado her work hard in household avocations. One of her principal tasks must have been repairing the royal wardrobe, as it is recorded that her gracious majesty the queen of England presented him with a vest some 20 years ago, and that he wears it still. Queen Philippe then pre sented her sister monarch with a piece of embroidery. Prinet I had fallen upon evil days and is now an exile in the hospital at St. Heliers. Pall Mall Ga zette. ' ' : ." : All the Same. "Have you any flounces?" asked Tony Pippin, with an abstracted air, as he in serted his legs under a table in one of those quick dispatch restaurants in Park row7 Tho fluffy haired waitress glanced down at her . plain black skirts, blushed laboriously and said: "What was that you wanted?" "Flounces." -"How'll you have 'em baked, boil ed, shirred or bias?" the girl responded facetiously. She thought' Mr. Pippin was given to repartee. "I want them fried with bacon," Tony responded, with some severity. "Yes, if you call for anything on the hill. This ain't no Chinese laundry. " Struck by a sudden fear, Mr. Pippin grabbed the thumb painted menu, scan ned the oyster list for a moment and then said meekly : "I made a mistake. It's Ecallops I want." New York Journal. Macedonia. Macedonia, tho land of the three streams, Vardar, Struma and Vistritsa, is hemmed in by lofty mountains, of which the best known or the highest are Olympus, Shardagh and Rhodope, the last named rising to between 8,000 and 9,000 feet above the level of the sea. It is among the most picturesque countries of Europe, abounding in magnificent forests, which climb hills, fringe rivers and cover islands; iu wild mountain scenes, wonderful waterfalls, silent sail- less lakes an appropriate setting for gems oi emeraia islets, deep gorges, dizzy mountain paths, smiling plains and desolate passes, which ought to prove an irresistiDie attraction to tne traveler who regards genuine danger and real discomfort as" the appropriate condi ment of pleasure. Contemporary Ee view. j A Testy Churchman! The late. Canon Harper of Selby, in Yorkshire, had a certain oddity and originality, illustrated in one of his ad vertisements for a curate: "Wanted, by an incumbent, who means to do as his bishop bids him a curate who means to do as his incumbent bids him subject to the rule and law of the established church. 'His text the Bible, his com mentary the prayer book. ' Daily serv ice; weekly communion; good choir; very fine church. An earnest man, who can do without incense or prostrations, will find much work which wants doing, much 'room to deny himself, and 'a road to bring himl' Address Rev. Can- on Harper, Selby. " London World. ; BROKER KILLS HIMSELF Either by Accident or With Sui cidal Intent. HE. SKEHAN'S MYSTEEIOUS DEMISE The TVidow Declares That It Was Not Sui cideHe Was Hunting For Borrlars ! With a Gun, Which Was Accidentally i Discharged. Moxtclair, N. J., Nov. 27. James B. Skehan, a broker doing business at 16 ; Broad street, New York and living at i Bellevue and Park avenues here, was shot ' and instantly killed at his home. ! According to Mrs. Skehan, her husband awoke between 5 and 6 o'clock, saying he i had an idea that there were burglars in ; the house. i Mr. Skehan grasped a revolver and started to descend the narrow back stairs. , Shortly afterward Mrs. Skehan heard tho report of a revolver and a heavy fall. j She hurried down and found her hus- 1 : band lying partly on the stairs, with blood t flowing from his head and right ear. Mr. Skehan was alive when his wife reached his side, but died soon afterward without speaking. Dr. F. W. Holmes responded to the call for aid, but when he reached the house he found Mr. S&ehan on the bed in his room, with a revolver grasped in his right hand. An investigation revealed the fact that the fatal shot had been fired at close range. Tho bullet had entered the head ju3t be hind the right ear, and, going upward, had penetrated the brain. The thoory that the family is endeavor- i Ing to establish is the accidental discharge of the revolver, but if . the accident occur red on the stairs the question is asked, "Why was the man in bed when the physi cian arrived? It is said that Mr. Skehan became un willingly involved in a lawsuit, which was decided against him last week. This i loss, together with other business trou bles, preyed upon the man s mind, and he became melancholy. The Suicide Theory Denied. County Physician Washington is mak ing a thorough examination of the case. . Mr. Skehan was well known in upper Montclair society. His house is a hand some one, surrounded by spacious lawns. He was a member of the Progress club and other societies in this town. Besides his .widow five children survive him. Mrs. Skehan denies that her husband committed suicide, and Dr. Washington has given a permit for tho burial of the body. J. B. Skehan had been in Wall street for many years. Before he was 20 years old he was cashier of Tweedy," Imbrie & Co. In 1881 he took a similar place with the banking house of Spencer, Trask & Co. While with this firm he was also treasurer of the New York Edison compa ny. Hero he remained until he formed a partnership with Russell Marquand, son of John P. Marquand, in 1891. - Tho firm was at first known as Mar quand & Skehan, Mr. Skehan being the Stock Exchange member. Early in 1893 A. C. Bernheim was taken into partner ship, and the name was changed to Mar quand, Skehan & Cd. Mr. Marquand died in the spring of 1893, and the name was altered to Skehan & Bernheim. Last summer A. C. Bernheim died, and tho firm became, J. 'BV- Skehan & Co. E. S. Mendels is the other partner. The firm's name was brought promi nently before the public a few months ago by charges which declared that A. C. Bernheim had misappropriated a largo amount belonging to the firm. Mr. Skehan would neither confirm nor deny this re port. It created a profound sensation at the time, as Mr. Bernheim was a member of the committee of seventy last year and had an unblemished reputation, being widely known for his philanthropy. Mr. Skehan was a member of the Mont clair Athletic club, the Progress and other clubs and societies of that suburb. i . Schooner Reported Wrecked. Boston, Nov. 27. Incoming transat antic steamers report exceedingly heavy weather in all quarters. Captain Wing of the Wilson line steamer Hindoo reports sighting the wreck of the schooner Modus Vivendi of St. Johns, N. F., in latitude 5 degrees 25 minutes west, longitude 19 de grees 10 minutes. He steamed around tho wreck and blew tho whistle, but saw no signs of life aboard. The wreck is in the track of transatlantic steamers. Help For the Macedonians. Athens, Nov. 27. The Macedonian students, at a meeting which has just been held, appointed a committee to col lect subscriptions for the purpose of aid ing the Macedonian cause in the ovent of certain emergencies and possible trouble with the Turks arising. It is reported that 2,000 drachmas have already been collected for the purpose of helping the Macedonians. Demand Autonomy For Cuba. Barcelona, Nov. 27. A sensation has been caused here by the action of the Re publican leaders, who have decided to call a great mass meeting for the purpose of condemning the policy of the government in Cuba. It is proposed to issue a mani festo demanding autonomy for Cuba as a sure means of concluding the war on the island. Death of John H Kase.' Newark, N. J., Nov. 27. John H. Kase, president of the Firemen's Insur ance company,' died at. his home, 1070 Broad street. He had been ill for several weeks with typhoid fever. He leaves a widow and one son. His age was 74 years. Steamers Snow Bound. Chicago, Nov. 27. Word has been re ceived here that the steamers Jay Gould and City of Traverse are safe at Macki naw, and the Peerless is at Detroit. All are snow bound. Nothing has been heard from the City of Duluth. Liquor Sellers Will Quit. Mount Morris, N. Y"., Nov. 27. The grand jury has indicted 19 saloon keepers for violation of the excise law, and all tho saloon keepers in the village have taken iown their jsigng and resolved to quit the business or leave town. The Now Battleships. TASHISGTOST, $Ioy. 2 7. Secretary Her bert has approved the recommendations of the Walker board that the rams of tho new battleships Nos. 5 and 6 be lowered to a depth of nine feet below the water line. ' The Treasury Reserve. - Washington, Nov. 27. The treasury yesterday lost $1,180,000 in gold bullion for export, which leaves the true amount Df the reserve $80,924,650. PEKILS OF THE SEA. The Wreck of the Belle O'Brien Off Kerry Head, Kd gland. LoxDoy, . Nov. 27. The Times, this morning announces that the names of the survivors of the American ship Belle O'Brien of Thomaston, Me., owned by E. OBrien, recently supposed to have foun Atred 130 miles north northwest of Kerry Head, are Cotton, Ellis, Olsem, Vasburg, Sysberg and Klrnsdale. In explanation of the disaster, Sailor Cotton said: "The voyage was good until Monday a week ago. When 60 miles west of Queens town, we were caught in a heavy souther ly gale and stood out to tho west for sea room, but at noon a heavy sea washed a man overboard. The disabled pumps then began to leak. We jettisoned a portion of the cargo. One of the pumps being re paired, we kept it working until Tuesday, when tho gale moderated, but the water rose to 'tweondeck beams. Tho. captain ordered the boats. "The longboat was lowered, but got adrift with only two seamen and the sec ond mate. There were no provisions in this boat. The other boat was lowered for the purpose of trying to tow the longboat back, but this was found to be impossible The ship was tossing so much that I jumped into the sea and was, after 15 min utes, hauled into the small boat uncon scious. We were all exhausted, and after 36 hours' work we failed to find tho long boat. We saw the last rocket go up from the ship about 10 o'clock, and wo believe that she then foundered. We reached Ker ry Head at 6 o'clock Saturday morning, and we were dragged ashore Saturday night. We suffered greatly from hunger and thirst. Captain Colley had his wife on board, and it appears as though both of them must have perished." Actor John Hare Coming to America. Loxdok, Nov. 27. The splendid White hall rooms of tho Hotel Metropole were crowded with a brilliant and remarkable company on the occasion- of tho farewell dinner given to Actor John Hare prior to his departure for the United States. Sel dom have so many distinguished men as sembled to do honor to any artist about to make a new venture and enlarge his sphere of professional work. The com mittee comprised a long list of names prominent in art, literature and politics. The chair was occupied by the Duke of Fife, who delivered an address. Lord Rath more, Mr. Frank Lockwood and Messrs. Pinero, Comyns Carr and Bancroft also made brief speeches. Considerable en thusiasm was manifested on the part of those in attendance. Unirersity Extension. Albaky, Nov. 27. The annual report of the university extension department has been issued. There are 1,015 publlo libraries in the state in touch with the department, 704 of which contain more than 800 volumes. During the year 26 libraries received charters. Of these 13 were the transfers of school libraries, con taining 26, 400 volumes. The total num ber of libraries admitted, including those that had existing charters, was 33; vol umes, 123,775; valuation, $644,271. TRe total amount of public moneys appropri ated was f 10,851.72, an average of $167 to each library. University extension cen ters were held in 20 places. Death at a Wedding. Montreal, Nov. 27. Rev. Mr. Ama ron, pastor of St. John's French Presby terian church, was married to Miss Lynch, superintendent of tho Provincial C. E. union at St. Gabriel's Presbyterian church. Thomas Patton, uncle of the bride, aged 70, after giving the bride away, fell dead at the altar. He was carried to the vestry, and as it was supposed he had only fainted the ceremony proceeded, and the newly married couple took a train for the west without being acquainted with the sad event. Buried by a landslide. Hazletoi, Pa., Nov. 27. While at work in a deep coal stripping hole at Milnesville- colliery John Martin and John Rusko, two miners, were buried by a landslide. They were driving alongside of a ravine when the earth dropped away, carrying them to tho bottom of the ravine and covering them beneath thousands of tons of debris. It took three hours' hard work to find the bodies. Cleveland Xot a Candidate New York, Nov. 27. E. C. Benedict, the trusted and intimate friend of Presi dent Cleveland, has made the announce ment that the latter will not under any circumstances accept a third nomination for the presidency. Mr. Benedict has so long enjoyed the confidence of Mr. Cleve land and is so close in his relations with him that this statement has a semiofficial complexion. , Will Investigate the Charges Ikdianapolis, Nov. 27. The directors of the Childs-Drexel Home For Union Printers, after the evidence before 'them i had been carefully considered, appointed a committee to go to Colorado Springs to i investigate the charges that have been preferred against Superintendent Schu- man of the homev The committee started i for Colorado Springs yesterday afternoon. Bought by a New York Syndicate Akron, O., Nov. 27. Information has been received here to the effect that a big deal has been consummated in New York by which the property of the Akron Street Railroad company and the Akron General Electric company was sold to a New York syndicate, of which Samuel Thomas is the head. The purchase price is understood to have been $1,200,000. Prosecution Withdrawn. ' Baltimore, Nov. 27. Upon the request of Jacob J. Horn, the father of little John nie Horn, who was killed by the Indian Mohawk of Buffalo Bill's troop, State's Attorney Kerr nollo prossed the case against the Indian. The father wrote that upon investigating the case thoroughly he is convinced that the deed was wlrally ac cidental. Harry Uayward Confesses. Minneapolis, Nov. 27. Harry Hay ward, who is to be hanged next month for the murder of Catherine Ging and who has protested that he was innocent, has confessed his guilt. Hay ward had been refusod a new trial and made several at tempts to break jail. Died From Rat Poison. New York, Nov. 27. Mrs. Carrie Lew is, 28 years, old, of 312 West Eleventh street, died from the effects of rat poison, which sho had swallowed with suicidal intent on Nov. 20. . Bob lias a Son and Heir. Houston, Nov. 27. A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fitzsimmons. Weather Forecast. , Fair and colder; westerly vr inds. Third Anniversary G rand Entertainment -:- and Sociable OF- ST. CARL BARROMEUS VEREIN, ?; CIIY HALL, . THANKSGIVING NIGHT. Admission 35 cents a person. "CE 28TH ANNUAL ; ;C3KCBRT : AND : RECEPIIOff .r . OF THE Catholic : Literary : Association. - JACQUES' AUDITORIUM, 1 Thanksgiving Eve, November 27. Ilallam's. Orchestra, Prof Pole, Prompter. Tickets admitting Gentleman and Ladies, 50 cents. ' : ' 1868- 1895. Rose Hill Social Club Grand Concert and Sociable :- - AT Jacques Auditorium THANKSGIVING AFTERNOON AND EVENING. Tickets 50o. Ladies free. Cars leave auditorium for Naugatuck at 1 a. m. First engagement of Alexander Salvini And his company of players. under the management of W. M. Wilkison. Mi On this occasion Mr Saltini will appear in DUMAS' Famous Romance. The Three Guardsmen 1 1 To be presented with elaborate scenio effects and accessories. : i' 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. v Children's ball- roc m class every , Saturday. Out of town classes solicited. Open Daily. AT 70 BANK St Rochester- f (; Company In These Days Of sharp compc tition, things are not al ways as tney seem, but You can Bank on the Quality of . ' uur uorrectiy lauoreu Suits and overcoats,. sent to us direct from our Rochester factory. We're able to quote wholesale prices, giving you an opportu nity to ' ' Put in the Bank 25 per cent of the price you're accustomed to pay, for your clothes. No store in the metropolis con show a finer and more comprehensive stock than s to be seen in our big store, and for ac tual daylight, which few New York city fetores possess, we abound in it. Nothing cives us more satisfaction than that fea ture. It enables an inspection of the fine texture of the cloth, and lets you into the secret of the elegant appearance of our Correctly Tailored Clothing. . we ve nad our eyes open tor your Thankegivice and holiday needs. Don't fail, to inspect our line of Smoking jackets and Bath Robes. Their make J up all through has been with the idea of a good garment to thor oughly stand the hard wear to which they are always subjected. The most sen sible and practical garment for home use. Every wife will want one for her husband. and a nicer or more welcome present it would be hard to think of. Their cost is not sd expensive. The prices are within the reach of all. ,. "Another nice present would be a New style Corduroy and Silk Vest. They're the most popular novelty in men's clothing this season. We have an elegant line of them at $2 75, $3 and $4. We show this week the newest patterns of perfect fitting colored shirts, also the latest productions in collars and cuffs. See the new line of cane and umbrella sets in our window. ( ( ECONOMIZING MOTHERS Will always bear our children's parlors in mind after one visit. They readily ob serve-how our clothes are made up and that our Correctly Tailored Garment for the little boy has the same pains taken with it as is to be found in our superb stock of men's clothing. WELCOME ONE, WELCOME ALL. Clothing: Rochester Clothing Company. New Oddfellows' Hall. Special Sale of Cloaks FOR THE NEXT TABEE DAYS. 1 lot of Misses jackets, sizei from 11 to 18, sold elsewhere for 5 00. our erica 2 75 1 lot of bine aud bl&ck he&ver lackets. made in the latest styles, all sizes, sold elsewhere at 6 00. onr criee 3 98. 1 lot of better quality bine and black bea rer jackets, sold elsewhere for 8 50, our price 5 98. " 1 lot of jackets in rough goods, sold else where for 6 00, onr price 4 00. 1 lot better quality all wool, sold elsewhere at 8 CO, our price 6 00. 1 lot Of booklev iacketa. all vnnl atlA elsewhere for 12 00. our erica 8 SO. 1 lot best quality bookley, sold elsewhere for 14 00 and 15 00. oure criee 9 9S. 50 children s cloaks well wortn ; 5 00. our price 2 98. v Don't fail to visit the sale as you caa j ' save money. I. Y. Cloak HTg; Co; I 1 A f - i-. vvemsiein. Pbopbietox. iio-112 South Main St, All For $1.00. S5 Tulips, 6 Hyacinths. 25 Crocus. 12 Narcissus Toltlcu 6 Snowdrops. 12 Freeia. 1 Lilliuni Harrasil. 1 Lillium Candidum. 1 Taper AN hite Narcissus. l Narcissus Yon Slow All first-class Bull s. A. DALLAS, S2 Union and 25 East Main Streets, Telephone 146. v Thomas Kee Laundryman, Will move on Monday, Nov 11 to 183 EAST MAIN ST. Oae door east of my old stand. Our old building is to be torn down, but the own er is to put in its plaoe a handsome store and we shall then move into it. Sliirts To Order. R. J. GANLEY, M'g'r, 137 Grand . Streets. T" $ Notice. Tfais i3 to certify that Ying Wah has thil day made the following statement: 1. He had no connection with the laundry recently conducted at No. 71 Bank street, Waterbury, the owner of which left Waterbury without paying is bills. 2. He has been engaged in business ia I Waterbury for the past ten years. 3. Ying Wah's laundry is located at No 72 Bank street, Waterbury, and is pat ronized by the people of the city, all work done at this laundry being first class. 4. For further information regarding his honesty and good charaoter he refers to his personal friends, Hon O. G. Root. deputy judge oftne district court erbury and Hon G. E. Terry, ass Wat- assistant state's attorney for New Haven county. Dated at Waterbury this 20th day of No vember, 1895.. Thomas F. JjAwrxm, Justice of the Peace. T. H. HAYES. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Foreign x and Domestio Ales, wines, .Liquors and Cigars, 34 and 33 bast Main St. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the city. Telephone 70. FRANK BROTHERS Carries the largest stock of imported and domestio wines and liquors in . the city. We lead in prices and quality of goods sold at wholesale prioes. Whiskies, $150 2 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 3 00 75o 4 00 gal 4 00 gal 4 00 gal 4 60 gal 100 qt Brandies, 1 50 2 00 Gins, - 150 2 00 Rums. I 50 2 00 Sold at 40c 50o Allkinds of California wines $100 125 150 gal 25o 35o 40o qt lew England Liquor T7areli(ms8, Gor So. Ma n and Union 8ts. - Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Conn ' The Big Demijohn ' Have received a large stock of Wined and Liquors for Thankgiving trade. Demi johns, Flasks and bottles filled at barrel prices. Whiskey, Gin, Rum, Brandy 1 50, 1 75, 2 00, 2 50, 3 UO 4 UU and 5 00 per gal. 40c, 50c, GOc, 65c, 75c. 1 00 and per qt. Port, Sherry, Angelica, Muscatel, Claret 100. 1 25. 1 50, 2 00, 3 00, 4 00 per gal. 25c, 30c, 35o, 40o, 50c, 75c, 1 00 per qtim Hew York Liquor Warehouse. J 15-17 Grand Street. - SAM MUNCH. Orders by mail promptly ettended to, and delivered free of charge. J. F. LTJNNY, 124 So 2&cua St. Fine Wines. Brandies, Gins, Bums, Etc. Free Clam Chowder every Wednesday and Saturday nights. - ? j&f Hot Vegetable Soup every day.