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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, MONDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1895
NAUGATUGK COLUMN. Twelve Deaths in the I5orotsli Dnrinc , November. There were twelve deaths in the bor ough during the past month. Of these only one was under live years of age. Membraneous croup carried oft" one, at seven years of age; diphtheria two, at eight and twelvo years; heart disease one, at twenty-eight and one at seventy; pueumonia one. at . fifty-four and one from bronchitis, at eighty-eight. There were two violent deaths, one from being burned, at ten years of age, and one from poisoning, at thirty-six. Our annual death rate per 1,000 by months is 12.2, against 11.5 in 1S93 and 12.0 in 1S94. There were eight deaths in No vember, 1S93, and nine in November, 1S9-4, nearly fifty per cent of them being children. The mass meeting 'held at the 'Parish hoflse last night in the in terest of furthering the - organization of a Y. M. G. A., had quite a large, attend ance. At a previous meeting temporary officers had been chosen as follows : A. IX Warner, superintendent of G. M. R. Shoe Company, president; Herbert Pratt, manager of the Thimble fac torv, vice president; E. E. llotchkiss, book-keeper G. I. LI. Glove company, secretary ; Charles Berger, stenographer Naugatuck Malleable works, treasurer. Last night President Warner was un avoidably absent. The vice president conducted the meeting. After singing, assisted by the Parish house orchestra, Secretary Day of Waterbury was intro duced and made a very good address, al though he must have been slightly rattled when he told of his six and one half year old infant. Lads of that age here must be more forward thair those in Waterbury. lie was followed by State Secretary Bates, who explained the proper mode of organizing. Treas urer Spear of Waterbury and also J. S. Gailey devoted a short time to remarks. A meeting was announced for 4 p. m of Sunday next. . At the Thanksgiving service of the Congregational Sunday school yesterday, 3Iiss Mary Soule read a well written paper on the origin of Thanksgiving day. Miss Sara 1). Smith and 3irs De voir, also presented papers bearing on the subject. The closing remarks were made by Sherrod Soule. About twenty-five of the order of Chosen Friends came down from Water bury on Saturday night and gave an en tertainment at Ilibcruia hall,vith a view of organizing an insurance branch in .their order in this vicinity. There were about lift of our people present. The managers arraigned for another meeting on Sunday evening next, when they hope more will be present. This seems to be a flourishing town for insurance workers. The Xaugatuck foot ball eleven will take in a supper to-night. The mem bers of the club are not a unit as regards playing any more games this season. The ground may be frozen hard if a championship game is arranged with Torriugton and somebody badly hurt. Officer Grant arrested, yesterday, Patrick Shugrue and Martin i?hugrue of Waterbury, for reckless driving on our streets. They each put up a 810 bond and went home. There was also two arrests made yesterday at Union City for intoxication. In the borough court to-day the cases ajrainst the Shugrues were nolled for $5 each. Michael Shan ley and Peter Foster were fined J? I and costs each for drunkenness, and went to jail. The case against Benjamin Mc Donald was continued for thirty days. The Citizens" band drew out quite a 1 number to hear them play on the green oh Saturday night previous to their dance at Barnum's hall. About twenty of our musical people will go to Xew Haven to-morrow to hear Paderewski. It makes quite an expen sive concert, costing about four dol lars each to attend. There will also be v, good number go from here to hear the oratorio given by the Gunnod society of city on December 10, afternoon "and evening. The Pev Sherrod Soule, Congregation al, and the Pev Mr Meredith.Methodist. each preached in the other's church yes terday morning. At St Francis church there were but two masses yesterday owing to tho illness of the Pev Father Leiahan. The G a. m. children's mas? was omitted. There was no evening service at the M. E. church. The regular services were held in the other churches. At the Parish house in the evening a meeting was held to further the organ ization of the Y. M. C. A. for spiritual, physical and mental improvements. It is to be non-sectarian. There were over fifty charter members. The remains of 3Irs Mary Casey, who died at the town house on Saturday-, were buried yesterday. Owing to the funeral of the late John Trestrail being carried over until to-day, but few of the Mascnei fraternity could go. to what there would have been if held on 'Sunday. There has been con siderable trouble to get someone to do the grave work,it being impossible for those" here conversant with it to leave their business at the time required. The remains were buried this afternoon. There was but one arrest on Saturday 'night. Benjamin McDonald was brought in by Patrolman Kiernan. It was very quiet here yesterday. Dr Gorton on Cliff street and Thomas OILoughlin-on Cherry street -will' each occupy their new homes to-day. Miss June Baldw in gave a whist party to a few friends on Saturday evening. James L. Murphy and I. A. Morse took a drive to Middlcbury yesterday to notice the improvements being made at the Whittemore settlement. - County Health Officer Hoadley has re quested Town Clerk Hcarns to Jcause a copy of the law as regards death certifi cate's, and burials, to be forwarded to our physicians, undertakers and sextons, lie" insists that the law shall be obeyed, that no permits shall be granted for burial where the law has not been com pleted with as regards the filling out of every blank in the physicians certificate. He also insists that birth certificates shall be handed to the town clerk prop erly filled out the first week of every month as the law requires ; also, that the town clerk shall notify him at once of any omission or neglect on the part of physicians or others which he will pros ecute from his office without any further notifications to the parties. A new lot of games just arrived at Staple! on's, Chijrch street. Tho Parish house music committee, of which Harris Whittemore i3 chairman, anticipate a large audience to hear the Yale college Glee and Banjo clubs to morrow night. There will be forty to take part on the stage and the progrranme will be a very popular one. : , FREDERIC DE BELLEVILLE. An Actor of Wide Experience Who Is a " Great Popular Favorite, Frederic Do Bollerillo has been so long Identified with theatricals in this country that ho is generally regarded ns an Ameri can. IIo Is of foreign birth, however, hav ing spoken or rather squalled his first linc3 In Liege, Belgium. His father was an om cor of lmportanco in tho regular army, and Mr. Do Bellevillo's military bearing and preciso step aro therefore natural inhcrit inccs. When Frederic was but 11 years of age, he obtained his first stage experienco in amateur performances given by his fellow pupils of the college of tho Jesuits. Tho llttlo fellow showed 6uch marked aptitude for acting that it wa3 early decided that ho should adopt it as a profession. To that end, while ho was still a youth, ho went m . wit v FREDERIC DE EELLEYILLE. to London, whero ho mado his professional debut as tho Champion-of England in "Fair Rosamond." IIo was moderately successful, although tho Thames is not known'to have been set on firo by his per formance, and hethqn arrived at a sensible conclusion. IIo joined a stock company in Cambridge ' ' . There Ihk obtained tho most valuablo sort of experienco, appearing in different plays, ..many of them Shakesperean, every few nights. It was hard work, but it was tho rough road which eventually led tho young actor to tho goal of succoss. Tho training which ho received there in panto mime is doubtless responsible in great measuro for tho ability to express emotion by moans of facial expression and other forms of dumb show, which is really tho strongest feature of Do Bellovillo's-acting at the present time. De Belleville first became widely known through his performance of Prince Kant chikoff in "My Awful Dad" with Charles Matthews in London at tho Gaiety theater, where ho was a strong favorite for three years. During that period ho appeared with tho Kendals, Phelps, Genovievo Ward and tho great Toole. After a year in Aus tralia De Belleville went to San Francisco. A. M. Palmer saw him there in "Decep tion" and at onco engaged him for his famous stock company at tho Union Square theater, New York. He was with Palmer three years, during which time ho had tho principal malo roles in "Tho Danicheffs," "Tho Two Orphans," "Lights o' London," "Daniel Rochat" and "Felicia," also appearing in the sup port of Clara Morris at several matinee performances. A short starring tour in "Tho Corsican Brothers" was followed by engagements with "Monte Cristo," "The Silver King" and "Paquita." Since then ho has been identified with tho leading dramatic or ganizations of this country. Why Ho Wished to Know Tho physician looked troubled. "Do you know anything about tho Browns?" he asked at last. "What do you want to know?" in quired his wife. "I have met Mrs. Brown a number of times, and she seems to bo a very pleasant, well bred woman, who" "Oh, I don't care anything about that," interrupted tho physician quick ly. "I was thinking about Mr. Brown's financial condition. " "I think he pays his bills very promptly. " "I know ho'does," exclaimed the physician impatiently. "But is he real ly a wealthy man or is he only moder ately well eff :" "I don't see what business that is of yours, ' ' suggested his wife. "I want to prescribe for his wife. " "What's the matter with her?" ''Nothing. That's just the trouble. She complains of a feeling of lassitude and all that, and I must humor her or loso all the business of the family." "I don't just see" "Oh, of course you don't. You've bsen a doctor's wife for ten years and yon don't know anything about the business yet.' . ; . "But what effect can his wealth have upon your prescriptions?" "Why, the wholo thing depends upon that in a case like' this. If I have no idea how much. ho is worth, how am I to know whether to advise a trip to Eu rorQ r a little' exercise?" Chicago Pest. . , Tho Whole Truth. "Hare is your dime," said the kind heartefi 2Han, "but tell the truth, now weren't yoft lying when you said that you wanted it to buy food with?"- "I was, " admitted the wanderer. ."I thought so. Kow, run along and get your whisky. " "Oh, Bit, you misjudge me. I prom ised to confess all, and I will. I intend to spend ' this coin xor a batb. Indi anapolis Journal. Mere Trifles. "Folks all well this morning, Tom my?" asked a friend of the family. 4 ' Yes'm, ' replied Tommy. I am glad to hear it. The-Jast time I heard from them your papa was suf fering from rheumatic gout and your minima Id neuralgia. " "Oh, yes, they've still cot 'em. I thought you meant wna any of its eick. ARABIANS IN REBELLION Defy the Sultan and Threaten the Holy City. AMEEIOA 13 BHUBBED BY HAUH), He It erases m Visit From a United Stati Admiral A British. Merchant Vessel Fired On Missionaries Are Fractlcallj Prisoners In Their Houses. Loxdon, Dec. 2. A letter from Adon, Arabia, gives details of tho Arabian re volt against the sultan In Yemen, tho cof fee growing district of southwestern Ara bia. Tho lmportanco of tuo outbreak lies in its proximity to Mecca. 'Tho loss to the sultan of tho Mussulman's holy city would probably mean his deposition: henco the strenuous official denials which have boon made of tho existence of the rebellion. So far tho revelt has been confined to the district around Khamer, two daj3' journey from Sana, tho capital of . Ye men. The rebels number 43", 000 Arabs, armed with Martini and Snyder rifles and led by Sayyid, a pretender to tho imam ship of tho wholo Yemen country, who wields a great influence and surrepti tiously collects tribute or taxes from oil Arab tribes under Turkish rule. Six thousand Turkish troops recently arrivod at Sana from Constantinople and were distributed among the garrisons in the Khamer district. The robels had already captured, after severe fighting and groat bloodshod, two Turkish fort3 at Khamer and Balbuda. In tho latter 300 Turks wero killed. Tho garrison fled to Masmer and begged the 5 f hoiks thcro to help to recapture Balbu da. The eheiks refused and were taken to Sana and imprisoned. Tho telegraph is constantly cut, and Sayyid, tho pretender, burns tho lettors and presents which tho sultan sends. British Stenusship Fired Upon. An Odessa dispatch to Tho Daily News says : "Many British captains aro complain ing of tho provocative attitude of the Turks in the Dardanelles. "Captain Noble of the steamship Loch Rannoch say3 that a few days ago he ar rived at Chanak, in the Dardanelles, four minutes after sundown. He observed thai tho shore on either side was lined with troops under canvas. Field cannon only partially masked were placed at close stages along the embankment. "Two blank shots, one from each shore, were fired at the Loon Rannoch. Think ing that this was dono in the course of military maneuvers, Captain Noble paid no attention, when three shells wero fired, one of them coming within a yard of Cap tain Noble's head. 1 lift liin nnralntfi n V r3 4 V. r 1 rl with the siren. He was so astonished that ho thought war had been declared between England and Turkey,' as usually a timo margin is allowed at sundown. "The head of the Dardanelles is cover ed with torpedoes, to the great anxiety of merchantmen. One exploded recently and nearly wreoked a French vessel." The Constantinople correspondent of Tho Times says with referonco to the ru mors that tne sultan is lnsano; tnats lie gleans from the diplomats who havo most recently seen him that tho sultan brings to all government business a mind highly gifted with reasoning power; that ho is entirely satisfied with his own mode of ruling, and Is convinced that, although it is not ideally perfect, it is the best adapt ed to the condition of his empire. "Viewing matters from his own stand point," this correspondent continues, "his reasoning is lucid, consistent and cogent. It must be remembered, however, that his mind is sometimes seriously disturb ed, and that, in such a condition, self preservation stands at the forefront of all his higher desires. It is his absolute and perfect faith in himself that leads him to prefor rogues and fools to honest and able men. " Armenians Being? Dismissed. The Daily News has a dispatch from Constantinople which says: "All the Armenians employed at the palaco are being dismissed on various pro texts. The American missionaries at Kharput, Bitlis and Marash are practical ly prisoners. They aro protected by the troops, but aro afraid to venture upon the street. "The surviving Christians of the vil lages near Mush, Kharput and Arabkir aro being offered tho choice between Is lamism and the sword. . "The porte has documents purporting to be written by Armenians at Kharput accusing the American missionaries of Imbuing youthful minds with revolution ary ideas." A dispatch from Constantinople to The Chronicle says: "Dyavid, the son of Halil Rifaat, grand vizier, has been exiled to Syria on tho sul tan's discovering that ho had demanded a bribo of 30,000 as the price of his father's favorable report on the loan negotiations with the tobacco regie. -The sultan is fu rious and will probably dismiss Halil Ri faat." Explanation of the Dryad Incident. Constantinople, Dec. 2. It has not ret been conclusively developed here what Is to bo the effect on the disordered state of the empire of tho relinquishment, tem porarily at least, of the purpose of the powers to introduce additional guardshlps Into the Dardanelles for the protection of foreigners in the domains of tho sultan. The ordering back to Salonica bay of tho British gunboat Dryad, which had been ordered up to tho Dardanelles at the ro quest of the British embassador, Sir Phil ip Currio, in anticipation of the promised granting of tho firmans by the sultan for warships to pass through, is officially ex plained on the ground that the proposed action would do more harm than good by Inflaming tho fanatioism of tho Turks against foreigners on account of the sup posed affront to tho sultan of what would, In effect, have amounted to a naval demon stration against Constantinople. The ef Eeot of the abandonment of its purpose by Great Britain on the situation in Turkey Is awaited with anxiety and great inter est. The question of guardships seems at a standstill for the present,, though the threat of Sir Philip Currle to renew his purpose unless foreigners should be ex empt from outrage is still open. Undoubtedly one effect of the ordering back of the Dryad to Salonica is that tho belief in the often alleged concert of the powers in their attitude toward Turkey is waning. The suitan is known to havo been skeptical as to this conoert for some time past, and, it is said, has based his long continued opposition to Great Bril- ain's demands upon a belief that no su& concert existed, or that it could not en dure for any length of time. This belief cannot but have been in part confirmed by Great Britain's withdrawal of her de mand after it had boon so strenuously pressed to tho very .-ge of a crisis. Whether Grat Britain Is influenced by tie alleged cVngcr tq, foreigners from fa natic Turko which would ensuo upon the proposed demonstration, cr whether she has learned to doubt tho approval of her action which might bo accordod by the other powers, is therefore a question which Is discussed on both sides. Terrell and the American Missionaries. United States Minister A. V. Terrell has received from Aintab on the southern slopes of Mount Taurus a dispatch which t states that tho American missionaries thcro aro safo and wers unharmed in the roccnt massacre and havo not required the services of special guards. , Report8of a fanatical outbreak in Ce- sarea have created anxietyas to the, safety of tho Amealcan mission there, and Min ister Terrell has wired an inquiry, to which an answer is still awaited. The nonarrival of privato letters from Kharput and Siwas also has a disquieting effect. s It is stated that the American admiral at Smyrna recently asked permission to. bring an ironclad here to visit the sultan, but permission was refused. -. A KENTUCKY TRAGEDY. Orvlllo Els Kills HI Wife, Defies Arrest, Eat Is Shot to Death. Cyxthiana, Ky., Deo. 2. Murderet Orvillo Eals, while resisting arrest by a posse was shot to death after ho had butchered his wife, killed an officer and badly wounded two othor men. , Eals was a farmer, living near Brown ingsville, and his wifo deserted him fot John Fields, a tenant on tho place. Eals induced his wifo to return on Tuesday, killing Field. Eals, who defied arrest, was well armed and took refuge in a hut. A largo poss.e went to the hut and at tacked it. When tho rush was mado from tha heavy timber, Eals began firing. A man named McCoombs fell mortally wounded, and two men named Wells and Herbert wore sriously shot. The storming party effected an entrance to tho hut, and a horrible sight met their gazo. On the floor lay th9 mutilated body of Mrs. Eals, almost nude and covered with ugly wounds, while near by lay a bloody hatchet, with which she had been killed. Tho posso had fired a fusillade oi shots as they entered the house, and Eals was shot and killed. FACTORY IN RUINS. A Silverware Establishment Burned In Brooklyn With a Loss or About S2 O.OOO. Brooklyn, Dec. 2. Theodore Schmitz's silverware factory, on Fifty-eighth street, between First and Second avenues, is practically in ruins as the result of a fire. Tho loss will total $89,000. The factory is a two story frame structure, with brick basement. Tho watchman discovered tho blaze, and at once sent in an alarm. The fire had attained such headway on the ar rival of the first engines that a second alarm was turned in. Adjoining buildings wero threatened, but the firemen man aged to save them after an hour's hard work. Mr. Schmitz, who manufactures britan nia silverware, estimates his loss as fol lows: $6,000 to the building, $15,000 to the stock and $8,000 to the machinery and furniture. It is believed that the flames originated in an overheated stovo in the office. Tho loss is fully covered by insur ance. Colonel Colt Withdraws His Suit. Providence, Dec. 2. Tho petition ol Colonel S. P. Colt for commissioners to tako evidence in his suit against J. J. Van Alon for 200,000 damages for the alienation of his wife's affections has been withdrawn in accordance with the agree ment entered into at New York. There will bo another hearing in New York this week, when a final settlement will be reached. Mrs. Colt will go abroad as soon as tho adjustment is completed. Charsed With Embezzlement. St. Louis, Dec. 2. By a suit filed in tho circuit court under tho cover of an equity pleading William Stulz, president of the Home brewery, also of tho Great Western Planing mill and a prominent and wealthy German citizen, is charged with misappropriating and embezzling nearly $14,000 of tho Great Western Plan ing Mill company's money. The suit is for tho appointment of a receiver and an accounting. Four People Drowned. Uniovtown, Pa., Dec. 2. Four persons were drowned in the Monongahola river below Brownsville yesterday. John Pick up, Miss Laura Stevenson and Mr. and Mrs. MoEnford wero returning from Brownsville to their homes at Woods Run in a skiff. They got too close to the steam er .Tames G. Blaine, which was coming up stream, and the waves upset the skiff, throwing them all into deep water. Margaret Gets 100,00O. Milwaukee, Dec. 2. Margaret Mather, tho actress wifo of Colonel Pabst, son oi tho brewer, has loft the city, and it is re ported that she has settled the proposed divorce suit with her husband and has taken $100,000 of the big beer man's mon ey with her. Miss Mather, it will be re membered, horsewhipped her husband on a publio street in broad daylight a few weeks ago. Fears Assassination. Syracuse, Deo. 2. Moy Jim, Chinese Interpreter at police court, claims to have been threatened with assassination by the Chinese Two companies of .this section of the state. Ho asserts that a conspiracy, inspired by jealousy, has been formed, and that he has been warned to leave the country or to lose his life. Moy Jim is the most intelligent Chinaman in Syracuse.' A Kentucky Horse Trade. Lexixgtoit, Ky., Dec. k. A. C. Mc Cafferty of St. Louis and Henry Simonds of Louisville, the well known horseman, quarreled over a settlement, when Si monds broke a chair over McCafferty's head. The latter leveled his pistol and fired, but his arm was thrown up by by standers, and the shot missed. Fell Into a Vat of Nitric Acid. Baltimore, Doo. 2. Robert Janssen, aged 30, employed at tho Monumental Chemical works, Arundel county, met with a horriblo acoldent, which resulted in death later. Ho fell into a vat of nitrio acid. He managed to crawl out, but died in awful agony a few minutes after his arrival. More Coal Barges Sunk. Pomeroy, O., Dec. 3. It is reported here that the Pittsburg towboat Advance struck the Sand creek dike near Ravens wood and sank, together with 11 barged of coal. No lives wero lost. Murder Will Out. Kalispell, lon., Dec. 2. Rupert Jor dan has been arrested here charged with a murder in Meroer county. Ky.. nine years ago. j Satisfaction to Our Customers Is the one thing we insist upon their re ceiving. By that we desire you to under etend that we could not open up tho finest. largest and taoet modern Correctly Tailored Clothing Store in Waterbury without we had the goods to 6tand back of us. It's been an easy mat ter to t sell, to cur customers since our eventful opening, and while Ve Have our Entire Stock Marked at Wholesale Price, Still we're told they excel in quality, de eipn of cloth, style, material and general makeup, oustom made clothes that have cost double the money. Thick cf how you'd like your few Winter Suit and Overcoat to look, then come to us and we will fit you out for 25 per cent less cost than your bottom expectations. "We've had another arrival frcm our Rochester factory of the "World Famous Montagnao Overcoats, not imitations, but genuine stock, and have put the same little price on them as be fore. ' You'll walk through New York city from beginning to end and not find a nicer, larger or more complete ling or Up to Date Neckwear, than our stock now comprises. We men tioned Smoking jackets and Bath Robes. In our advertisements and judging from the demands made on our stock; they're an article much appreciated. UMBRELLAS from the lowest in price to the finest manufactured are in our stores and you'll be surprised how little the prices are on them. Whether you Buy Or Not Always remember we've a welcome for you. Prices are the convincers of our ad vertisements,' down in black and white on every article. One Price to All. ocliesier Clothing Company. Hew. Oddfellows' Hall. CHESTER BLAKE ) vs i It ACHAEL BLAKE ) State of Connecticut Order of Notice. S3 NEW TTAYEN COTTNTY New Haven. JSov 2Cth A. v.. lSDo. Upon the complaint of the said Chester Blake, praying for reasons therein set forth for a divorce now pending before the Superior Court in and for Kew Haven County, to be held on tho lirst Tuesday of December. A. D.. 1805. , It appearing to. and beinfir found by. the subscribing authority, that the said defendant is absent from this state gone., to parts unknown: Therefore. Ordered, that notice of the pen dency of said complaint bo given by publish ing this order in the Waterbuet Democrat. a newspaper printed in Waterbury in said county.once a week three weeks successively, commencing on or before the 2ist day of No vember. A. D.. 1S95. EDWABB A. ANKETELL. : w : Clerk of the Superior Court for New Haven County. Prof . Bailey Teaches all the latest Xew York fancy society dances and ' guarantees the Glide Waltz in six private It ssons in his ciiool for Dancing Skirt, tambourine and exhibition dances for children a specialty. Children's ball room clasa every Saturday. Out of town classes solicited. Open Daily. AT fo BANK St . dacques Opera House, " Monday, Dec. 2, Laughter's lasting friend, - Jhomas Q. SEABROOKE, In the feast of Fun. "Baby Mine." By Leandeb JIichahdson; author of The Nominee." ; 'The house rocked with laughtar." -Chicago Chronicle. 1 cJacques Opera House, v TUESDAY EVENING, DEC. 3, Greatest t)f all Melo-Dramatio Successes. THE Cotton King, BY SUTTON VANE. Presented with a perfect cast, magnificent scenery and'original mechanical effects. Management, WM, A. BRADY, ON AND AFTER December: I expect to be located in my new quarters at 127 BANK STREET Store now occupied by the American, where I hope to see all my old customers and a good many new ones. T. R COSTELLQ, Newsdealer and Stationery 55 BANK STREET. All For $1.00. ?5 Tulins. 6 Hyacinths. 12 Narcissus Poltleus; 25 Crocus. o Snruvdrers. ij r resia. 1 Lillium HarrasH. l Llllium Candidum, 1 rarer hue Narcissus. i , . 1 Narcissus Von Bioa All Crst-class Bulbs. A. DALLAS, S2 Union and 25 East Main Street Telephone Hd. Thomas Kee Laundryman, "Will more on Monday, Nov 11 to 183 EA8T MAIN ST. Oae door east of my old stand. Our olJ building is to be torn down, but the own. er is to put in its place a handsome stor and we shall then move into it. irts To Order. R. J. GrANLEY, M'g'r, 137 Grand Streets. This is to certify that Ying Wah has this 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 in Waterbury for the past ten years. 3. Ying Wah's laundry, is located at No 772 Bank street, Waterbury, and . is pat ronized by the people of the city, all work done at this laundrv beinc? first- class. 4. For further information regarding his honesty and good character he refers to his personal friends, non O. G. Boot, deputy judge of the district court of Wat- state's attorney for New Haven ,'cQunty, Dated at Water bury" this 20th day of No t left" vciiiutr, xov jt Thomas F. Lawxob, justice or tne .reaca T. H. HAYES, Wholesale and Eetail Dealer in Foreign and Domestic Ale3, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, 34 and 36 East Main 8t. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the city. Telephone 70. FRANK BROTHERS Carries the largest stock of imported and domestic wines and liquors in tho oity. We lead in prices and 4naHty of ''goods, sold at wholesale prioes. Whiskies, $150 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Brandies, 160 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Gins, 1 50 2 00 3 00 4 09 gal Rums. 1 50 - 2 00 3 00 4 00 gal Sold at 40o 50o Too 1 00 qt All kinds of California wines $100 125 150 gal 25o 35o 40o qt lew England Liquor Warehouse, Gor So. Man and Union 8ts. Opposite Grand Street. Waterbury, Conn The Big Demijohn ;! Have received a large stock of Wines and Liquors for Thankgiving trade. Demi johns, Flasks and bottles filled at barrel prices. Whiskey, Gin. Hum, Brandy 1 50, 1 75, 2 00. 2 50. 3 00 4 00 and 5 00 per gal. 40c, 50o, 60o, 65o, 75c, 1 00 and per qt. Port, Sherry, Angelica, Muscatel, Claret 1 00. 1 25, 1 50, 2 00, 3 00, 4 00 per gal. 25c, 30o, 35c, 40c, 50o, 75o, 1 00 pe quart. New York Liquor Warehouse i 15-17 Grand Street, SAM MUNCH. Orders , by mail promptly ettendedto, and delivered free of charge. J. F. LUNNY, 124 So Aa.ixi St. Fine Wines. Brandies, Gins, Bums, Etc Free Clam Chowder every Wednesday and Saturday nights. i g3 Hot Vegetable Saup everyday. 10 Qli'mZO Tribune.