Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, DECEMBER" 26, 1895.
NAUGATUGK GOLUMN. JJuslness ricldn Up in the Koroujjli Police Court. Two Polanders, Frank and John Kur were arrested yesterday for tijjhtinjj. They each forfeited a bond of $10. lMchard Xeary, the younger, assaulted Patrolman Grant at 11 o'clock last night and was arrested. John Adams, a rub ber worker, refused to assist the officer and he, also, was arrested. The men settled their cases this morning, out of court, for. 23. There were two drunks in the borough court yesterday. The judge concluded as it was Christmas that he would let both go, but a Polander, Waberly Bul ker, insisted on using profane language, 160 lie was lined $3 and costs. On Tuesday Judge Bissell fined Michael Kenny $100 and costs for selling liquor last Sunday ; William Iladclitle, $1 and costs for "being in the place. There was some tall swearing done in the case, and the report was circulated yesterday that two men would be arrest ed for perjury. Kenny and lladclifio each took an appeal. 3Iiss Soule's kindergarten school is closed for the holiday vacation. It will reopen January 0. The pupils of this as well as of last year enjoyed a Christ mas tree. The presents and decorations lor the tree were the work of the child ren. The family of William Ward had a reunion on Christmas. Besides Mr and Mrs Ward there were : Walter Hatch, wife and two boys ; Charles Briggs, wife and sou; Clarence Igbell. wife and son. The three gentle men married daughters of Mr Ward. The Kenned' family also had a gather ing at the home of Mrs Kenned-, the mother of family. Quite a number of the Warner family dined with A. I). Warner. Louis C. Warner also enter tained a portion of the family. The Steele ' family was fully represented at the homestead. At I. Ik Tolles, Straits ville, twenty-two of the family dined to gether, and still there Ave re some ab sentees. Mr and Mrs Harry Hotchkiss lad with them their son-in-law, with his family; Mrs George Andrew, her daugh ter a lid husband, Alvin Scott of Boston. Judge llungerford and family dined with S. S. Scott and wife at the home stead. The Lloyd family, Scott street, had a family reunion. A Christmas tree at Germauia hall made many children happy for the time. Our Swedish friends will enjoy their tree to-night. George Delevan, who has been cash ier and' bookkeeper for the E. IT. Car riugton companj for some time, retires in a few days to locate in western New York. L. S. Moulthrope majr fill the place. Doctors Tuttle and Johnson, with their entire families, dined at Ansonia yester day as the guests of Dr Johnson's mother. Chief Fuller has placed in the fire department building a Kiehardson & Boynton laundry heater, that heats a coil in the battery rooms, also supplies all the hot water needed for the bath room, po matter how many choose to use it. He also had a different arrange ment made by the Electric light compa ny so that it is not necessary to light ilia whole lower part of the house to see in his battery room. It is a good deal of improvement. He hopes sometime to see the board of fire commissions build a foundation under the house, after mov hi it back twelve feet and raising it two feet, so as to admit of having heaters in the basement. Attornej George Kennedy, located at Buffalo, is spending the holidays here with relative?. V. Vernalen, who had a confectionery in the Conran building, has sold the same, and given up possession. To-night we have "Mulligan's Mishaps1-' at the opera house. The play was at Derby last night and was said to bo very good. The Salem Social club have had so much encouragement in the sale of tickets for thoir social dance to be given at the opera house on New Year's eve, that they have mdde extensive, prepara tions to entertain all who attend. They have also elected the followiug officers for the ensuing year : President, Joseph Jackson; recording secretary, Michael Penrose; financial secretary and treasur er, Fred Erlte. All who attend their dance may expect to be agreeably enter tained. There was a very pleasant time at the Mission chapel, Union City, last night. if T T J junior riarvev l. .uenniston was in charge and made ' it pleasant for all There was a line tree with lots - of stuff that Santa Claus had brought iu. To night we nave the chuuieirs tree at Mission chapel, Milville; also at the Parish house, for the Congregational Sun day school. Supper will be served at both places at G p. m. Sergius Stepniak, who lectured in the Parish house course a few years since, was killed br an engine at a railroad crossing at Chiswiek, near Loudon, England, on. Monday- morning of this week. And now they say that the bear that Murphy saw at Thomas s was a coon. Mr and Mrs Donkerslev gave a birth day party for their daughter Fannie on luesday evening. There were four masses at St Francis, church yesterday morning. Father Fan mng was assisted by Father Blanc of Hartford. We hearn that Father Dono van, lately ordained a priest, has been appointed to assist Father Fanning unti an appointment of a permanent pastor is made. , The select leap year party gotten up by the misses, young ladies, bachelor girls, newly married ladies, matured ladies and dames of high degree of this borough, will take place at the Gem opera house on Wednesday evening,Jan- uary 1. It is expected to be the finest affair in the matter of music,decorations menu ana uress oi anvtning ever given here. It will be managed entirely by the ladies, with the exception ot a hal dozen patrons," and woe - be unto the gentleman who violates any of their rules of propriety. The Traction company have reaped, as well as the stores at Waterbury, a rich harvest from our citizens during the past m -l . am weeic, anu to tneir credit we will say we have heard no complaints, but what they have given good service and tried to accommodate all their patrons. Our merchants have made no complaints thi season of trade going out of town, for all have done a good business in the hoi idayline. It took sixteen stitches to sew up a triangular scalp wound on the head of a boy namedjlliley, who worked for Baker Geary. While runnuig across the yard the other night, he stumbled and fell, his head striking the hub of a wheel. It was a bad cut. Large numbers went out of town yes terday. Attorney Sweeney visited his his wife's relatives iu Waterbury. :Mrs Mary Martin and family went - to IIol yoke. One dozen or more rubber work ers went to Colchester ;Mr and Mrs W. E. Gerrish, to Bridgeport; Miss Lillian and 3Iaggie Burke, to their home in Pittslield; Miss Katie and and Eliza Bar rett to Tort Jefferson; Dr Murphy to Putnam ; Miss Birdie and Katie Daly to Brooklyn, X. Y. Two carloads returned home well pleased from the matinee at Jacques about 5 :30 p. uu, and mauy more in the evening. It was a very quiet day. here. Mr and Mrs Ira B?nnett of Philadel phia have been guests for a few da'S of F. W. Tolles on Fay-view avenue. THE COLISEUM. Home's Tast Ellipse and the Many Chang Ids Sroods It Has Been. It seems strango that not until the middle of last century did it occur to any of tho successors of Peter to rescue from the desecration of indifference a spot eatnrafed, ono may say ..without hyperbole, with the blood of the mar tyrs. Everybody knows that earthquake, fire and inundation competed with each other for its destruction. Quis card's troopers stalled themselves there, and the Frangipani transformed it into a fortress. When less turbulent times supervened, it becamo by tacit consent tho common quarry of the more power ful Roman houses. When for a time friendly enough with each other, they held tilt and tourney within it, and then mystery plays restored for a time its theatrical character. Sistus V had a scheme for turning it into a woolen manufactory, and another princo of peace thought it would serve capitally as a powder magazine. ' Meanwhile it remained a 'convenient market place for the sale of vegetables. But in 1750 an earnest Ligurian monk, Leonardo da Porto Maurizio, came to Rome, craved audience cf Benedict XIV, and obtain ing papal sanction for the new form of devotion known as the Via Crucis, in duced the sovereign pontiff to consecrate the Coliseum to celebrate mass thero and to erect a large wooden cross in the very center of the pagan arena. - Ever since the stations of the cross, commemorating tho journey to Calvary, havo cncirclsd tho vast ellipse, and the newcomers whose rising voices disturbed my reyerie Jre wandering hither behind a tall, barefooted, bareheaded Francis can friar, to i$aako tho dolorous pilgrim age. All the fine ladies of Rome are there and, heedless of "delicato flounce and furbelow, they kneel on the nrf swept ground at every halt made by the rosary girdled monk and bow their heads in audiblo lamentation. Then, when the long, sad service is completed, he rebukes thorn for their transgressions- and invites them to a holier life. That much I can make out from where I sit, n sympathetic contemplation cf the scene, though no small part ot nis ex hortation reaches me, but in fitful vowel sounds, musical, but somewhat vaguo in meaning. Before they havo come to a closo a blare of trumpets tells mo that a body of French zouaves is coming along the Via San Gregorio, between tho Pala tine and Caelian hills, on their way back to barracks from the exercising ground that lies beyond tho tomb of Caius Cestus and Shelley's burial place. The insolenco of alien drum, Vexing the bright bluo air, To smito a people's anguish dumb Or speed a rash despair, That once had wrung That prophet tonguo -. . To challenge force and cheer tho slave, Rolls unrebuked around his grave. Fortnightly Review. REAGHES THE HUB. The Little Conqueror Comes to TSoston, People are llecominjj Enthusiastic. (From the Boston Globe.) "When the welfare of the public is at stake our citizens are interested. The little conqueror has come and conquered. lioston has proven no exception to the rule; everything is swept before the on ward march. Enthuastic people are talk ing about their experience. Many a reader of this knows where the Photo graphic Studio of Mrs C. II. Foster is at 2S Hanover street, and no doubt a num ber know Mr Foster personally, a Bos- tonian ioroo years, and a man whose statement should satisfy the skeptic. This is how he speaks of his case : To our representative he said: "About 15 years ago I was a very sick man with Diabetes. This is what the doctors called it. They told me I would not live for many years, and advised salt water air at the sea shore as the only thing that could be done for me. This appeared to help me, but for the last 10 years I have suffered excessively from most distress ing pains across my kidneys, which were constantly there, until I began to take uoan s jvianey jnis, ana tney nave re lieved my suffering to the extent I hardly expected would ever be my lot. I had backache so bad at times it required al most superhuman energy to keep up There was a dull, heavy, ihscribablesen sacion in mv neau. jny. appetite was irregular, utterly failing me at times. My work taxed me and made the back ache worse. Then I read about Doan's Kidney Pills. I was suffering greatly at the time, and decided to try them. I got a box at Knight's Pharmacy, 97 Court St., and commenced taking them. After the first few daj-s I knew they were do ing . me good, and as I continued the backache '"disappeared and rapidly im proved. The backache left me, and I no longer experienced former suffering. Mv head is clear, and I feel brighter. The urine used to contain a heavy sediment. Doan's Kidney Pills have restored it to a normal condition. I feel to-day a hun dred per cent better than in years. I re gard my case as being really wonderful, and if mv recommendation of Doan's Kidney Pills will induce other sufferers from kidney disorders to try them ; gladly authorize you to use it." Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by al aeaiers. x'nee, ou cents per oox, or sent by mail on receipt of price, Foster- Milburn Co., Jiunalo, Is. x., i'or the United States- sole n.geui A TARIFF FOR REVENUE Popular Short Term Loarfs and Low Rate Bonds. THE WAYS. AND MEANS MEASURES. Leader IMnjjley'a Committee Presents Bills lathe House For Relief of the Treasury. The Fall Text of the Two Important Measures. Washington, Doc. 26. The house ways and means committee devoted several hours of Christmas to. a final considera tion of tho two revenue bills which were presented to the bouse to-day. Tho bills were formally adopted as committee meas ures, motions to lay thom on tho table be ing overruled by party votes. Each bill was road by sections, and motions were mada by the Democrats to strike out each section, whieh, of course, failed to carry. It was voted to give today to tho consider ation of the tariff bill, with a vote on each end of the diY7's debate upon It. The Democrats endeavored to seouro three days' debate; to Rain a postponement of two or three days in which to study the probable effects of the measures, if enact ed, also to havo tho bond bill debated bo fora the tariff bill, but the Republicans adhered to thoir original arrangmeents. The committemen present were: Ding ley of Maino, Dolliver of Iewa, Payne of New York, Tawney of Minnesota, Hop kins of Illinois, Dalzell of Pennsylvania, Russell of Connecticut, Johnson of North Dakota, Steele of Indiana, Evans of Ken tucky, Republicans; Crisp of Georgia, MoMillan of Tennessee, Wheeler of Ala bama, Tarsney of Missouri, Turner of Georgia, Democrats.1 Chairman Dingley stated to the commit .tee that the bills were not framed as a Re publican measure, but as one calculated to save the credit of tha government, which, according to tho president's mes sage and to personal communications made by Secretary Carlisle to members, was endangered. The condition of the treasury, from their representations, de manded immediate action, and tho Repub- icans bad prepared emergency bills on ines which seemed most expedient. The' Revenue Kill. The following is tho full text of th$ revenue bin : 4A bill to temporarily increase revenue to meet the expenses of government and provide against a deficiency. "Be it enacted by tho senate and house, eta, that from and after the passage of this act, and until Aug. 1, 1898, there shall be levied, collected and paid on all mported wools of classes 1 and 2, as de fined in the act hereinafter cited, approved Oct. 1, 1890, and subject to all conditions and limitations thereof, and on all hair of tho camel, goat, alpaca and other like an- mals, except as hereinafter provided, and on all noils, shoddy, garnetted waste, top waste, slubbing waste, roving waste, yarn waste, and all other wastes composed wholly or In part cf wool, and on woolen rags, mungo and flocks, a duty equivalent to 60 per centum of tho duty imposed on each of such articles by an act entitled An Act to Reduce the Revenue and Equalize Duties on Imports and For Oth er Purposes,' approved Oct. 1, 1S90, and subject to all the conditions and limita tions of said act; and on all wools and Russian camel's hair of class 3, as de fined inlaid act, approved Oct. 1, 1S90, and subject to all tho conditions and limita tions thereof, thero shall be levied, collect ed and paid the several duties provided by such act, approved Oct 1, 1890, and para graph 279 of schedule K, and also para graph 685 in the free- list of an act enti tled 'An Act to Reduco Taxation, t Pro vide Revenue For tho Government, and For Other Purposes,' which becamo a law Aug. 27, 1894, aro hereby suspended un til Aug. 1, 1808. "Sec. 3. That from and after the pas- sago of this act and until Aug. 1, 1898, there shall be levied, collected and paid on all impacted articles, made in whole or in part of wool, worsted or other mate rial described in section 1 of this act, ex cept as hereinafter provided, CO por cent um of tho specific pound or square yard duty imposed on each of such articles by an act, entitled 'An Act to Reduce the Revenue and Equalize Duties on Imports, and For Other Purposes,' approved Oct. 1, 1890, and subject to all the conditions and limitations thereof, In addition to the ad valorem duty now imposed on each of such articles by an act entitled 'An Act to Reduoe Taxation, to Provide Revenue For the Government, and For Other Pur poses,' which became a law Aug. 27J 1891; and on carpets, druggets, bookings, mats, rugs, screens, covers, hassocks, besides art squares and other portions of carpets or carpeting, made in whole or in part of wool, the specific square yard duty impos ed on each of such artioles by said act, approved Oct. 1, 1890, and subject to all the conditions and limitations thereof, in addition to tho ad valorem duty imposed on such articles by said act, which became a law Aug. 27, 1S94. The Duty on lumber. "See. 8. That from and after the pas sage or this act and until Aug. 1, 1898, there shall be levied, collected and paid on all imported lumber and other articles de signated in paragraphs 674 to 6S3, inclus ive, of an act entitled 'An Act to Reduce Taxation, to Provide Revenue For the Government, and for Other . Purposes, ' whioh became a law Aug. 27, 1S94, a.du ty equivalent to 60 per cent of the duty Imposed on each of such articles by an act entitled 'An Act to Reduce tho Revenue and Equalize Duties on Imports, and For Other Purposes,' approved Oct. 1, 1890, and subject to all the conditions and lim itations of said last named act; but pulp wood shall be classified as round unman ufactured timber exempt from duty; pro vided, that in case any foreign oountry shall lmposa an export duty upon pine, spruce, elm or other logs or upon stave bolts, shingle wood, palp wood or head ing, blooks exported to tha United States from suoh country, then the duty upon the lumber and other artioles mentioned In said paragraphs 674 to 683, inclusive, when imported from such country, shall bo the same as fixed by tho law in force prior to Oct. 1, 1890. "Sec. 4. That on and after tho passage of this act and until Aug. 1, 1898, thero shall be levied, collected and paid on . all the imported artioles mentioned in sohed ules A, B, C, D, F, G, II, I, J, L, M and, IN of an act entitled, 'An Act to Reduce Taxation, to Provide Revenue For the Gov ernment and For Other Purposes,' which became a law Aug. 27, 1894, a duty equiv alent to 15 per centum of the duty im posed on each of said articles by exigtlSg law in addition to the duty provided fcj said act of Aug. 27, 1S94, provided that the additional duties imposed by this soo fcion shall not in any case increase the rate a duty on any article beyond the rate im poccd thcrccn cy tie eaid . act c Oct. 2, 1020, bet :a svLch cscc'the the same as was Imposed by said act; and, provided further, that where the present rate of duty on any article ia hieher than T7ks fixed by said last named act the rate of duty thereon shall not be further in creased by this section, but shall remain as provided by existing law." The Financial BUI. The full text of the financial bill, which was also reported today, is as follows: "A bill to maintain and protect the coin redemption fund and to authorize tho Issue of certificates of indebtedness to meet temporary deficiencies of revenue. "Be it enacted, eta, that in addition to the authority given to tho secretary of the treasury by ho act approved Jan. 14, 1875, entitled, 'An Act to Provide For the Resumption of Specie Payments, ' he is au thorized from time to time, at his discre tion, to issue, sell and dispose of, at not ess than par, coin, coupon or registered bonds of the United States to an amount sufficisnt for tho object stated in this sec tion, bearing not to exceed 3 per centum ntoreat per annum, payable semiannual y and redeemable at the pleasuro of the United States in coin after five years. from iheir date with like qualities, privileges and exemptions provided in 6aid act for the bonds therein authorized. And the secretary of the treasury shall use the proceeds thereof for the redemption of the United States legal tender notes and for no other purpose. Whenever tho secretary of the treasury shall offer any of the bonds authorized for sale by this act or by the resumption act of 1875, he shall advertise the same and authorize subscriptions therefor to be made at the treasury depart ment and at the subtreasuries and desig nated depositories of the United States. "bee. 2. That to provide for any tem porary deficiency now existing, or which may hereafter occur,, the secretary of the treasury is hereby authorized,, at his dis cretion, to issue certificates of indebted ness of tho United States to an amount not exceeding $50,000,000, payable in three years after their date to the bearer in lawful money of the United States, of the denomination of $20 or multiples thereof, with annual coupons for interest at tho rate of 3 per centum por annum, and to sell and dispose of the same for not less than equal amount of lawful money of tho United States at the treasury de partment and at the subtreasuries and designated depositories of the United States and at such postoffices as he may select. And such certificates shall have the like qualities, privileges and exemp tions provided in such resumption act for the bonds therein authorized. And the proceeds thereof tehall bo used for the pur pose proscribed in this section and for no other." Another Bond Issue Likely. J. Picrpont Morgan's visit to Washing ton has resulted in an understanding with the administration that the next sale of bonds for the restoration of the gold re serve will be $100,000,000. There will be no contract to maintain, the reserve for any given period, but simply the exchange of so much gold for 4 per cent bonds, ro deemablo in 80 years, at a premium to net tho holder 3 per cent interest. Tho gold reserve is now well; below 66,000,000. It promises to suffer a fur ther reduction of serious magnitude in the immediate future. In making up for the loss of gold which the United States is sustaining the president has determined to increase the amount of gold in the treasury much beyond the limit of $100, 000,000. The greenbacks and treasury notes outstanding aggregate nearly $500, 000,000. Forty per cent of this amount, which i3 the traditional proportion among nations for redemption puproses, Is $200, 000,000. This is tho figure which tho ad ministration is aiming at to establish the credit of the government beyond question. Valuable monument Destroyed. Tarrytowx, N. Y., Deo. 26. J. Jen nings McComb. the multimillionaire of NewYork city, who resides at Dobb's Ferry, is constructing an $80,000 monu ment on his plot in Sleepy Hollow ceme tery. The work is being done by Angle- son & Co. of New York. The partly con structed monument was destroyed by a stone weighing eight tons falling on it. The stono had been hoisted and was about to bo lowered into position when the der rick gave way. Tho great stono came down with a crash upon the marble pil lar. Not a piece of the monument larger than four inches square remained. No one was Injured, though several men had narrow escapes. Tho loss to Mr. McComb is placed at $30,000. Talkative Army Officers Reprimanded. WAsmyGToy, Deo. 5J6. Uertam army officers who have appeared in recent inter views in tho newspapers in discussions of the possibilities of war and outlining their ideas of what should be done in such an event havo received personal letters from Secretary of War Lamont severely depre eating such talk. Expressions from such sources, he says, are not only given undue significance, but they are also injurious to the good reputation of the discipline of the army and harmful to the country in contributing to an unwarranted apprehen sion. Divorced at Oklahoma. OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T., Dec. 26. Wil liam J. Connor, son of a member of the British parliament, has secured a divorce hero from his wife, Emma Connor, on the grounds of incompatibility of temper and neglect of duty. Mrs. Connor prior to her marriage was loading lady of Sir John Astley's troop in England. Killed by Order of Health. Board. SusQUEnAVNA, Pa., Dec. 26. Forty nine valuable Jersey cattle on the stock farm of Hon. Alvin Dovereux, near De posit, N. Y., just across the state line, which were Infected with tuberculosis, were killed by order of the New York state board of health. A Probable Suicide. Rochester, Dec. 26. Max L. Gut mann, a retired jeweler and a well known resident of this city, was found dead in bed. Gutmann tried to shoot himself some few months ago, and at the time it was said that he was insano. Fatal Quarrel Over a Bill. Chicago, Deo. 26. During a quarrel in a butcher shop over the changing of a $5 bill William Dayton shot and fatally wounded Joseph Cohen and seriously wounded Matthew Cohen. Dayton was arrested. Field Club's House Burned. HackensAck, N. J., Deo. 26. The clubhouse of the Hasbrouck Heights Field club, which has among its members most of the prominent men of the county, was totally destroyed by fire. Loss, $6,000. . ; "I" Fell Over a Precipice. t Rochester, Dec. 26. The dead body of James Farrell, aged 37 years, was found at the bottom of a gas well, having fallen from a prccipio3 to tha river nats and rolled ir::o tho well, f . ,-..- Announcement liTRlORDH Griteful for the hearty support. PAT-. RONAGE and TRUST reposed in ns.and our mode of doing business cince our GRAND OPENING in Waterbuay. Oct 3d, we deem it our duty and pleasure tos re turn the compliment in a practical and substantial way, by showing tb6 good peo ple of Waterbury and surrounding coun try that we are fully alive to their inter ests, which we feel are identical with our own, and hoping thereby to still further increase public confidence in us, and our MODE OF DOING BUSINESS, we have decided to inaugurate a New Era ia the clothiDg trada here, viz : Special Winter Clothing Sale, Oreatlv advantageous and monev Ravin? t6 the buying public, and therefore, begin ning this week. Thursday, Dec 26, And continuing for 30 days, watwlll al low on all purchases of winter do thing for Men, Boys and Children, a cash dis count of IO Per O ent From our regular plainly marked prioes, This eale is certainly an r extraordinary one, when it is considered that we already retail Correctly-Tailored Clothing. (which is entirely new and of this season's production, and tip to date styles) at our wholesale prices, and that this;. additional ten per cent discount 'means'Iess -than re tailers pay for ordinary ready made clothing, and a clear saving to the pur chasers of STORM ULSTERS, OVER COATS or WINTER SUITS fpr MEN, BOYS and CHILDREN, of iZ percent. The same discount wj)l be allowed cn all heavy woolen Un,d$rwear, Sweaters, Gloves, Caps, Smoking Jackets, Bath Robes and Neckwear We keep all garments . purchased of us in prpper shape for one year without charge. ! ' Rochester Clothin; Company. New Oddfellows' Hall. Prof Bailey Teaches all the latest New York fanoy society dances and guarantees the Glide Waltz in six private lessons in nis 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. ' AT 70 BANK St Prayer Books -AND- Rosaries. Christmas Cards and Booklets. All the Christmas Publications. CAIX AND MAKE SELECTIONS EAELT. J. H. Devereaux & Co. 25 East Main St. ST" Bazaar Glove Fitting Patterns. Good News. Bring me your out of style Full Dress or other Suits or Overcoats, and I will make you a new one in the latest style at bottom prices and allow you a fair price for your Suit or Overcoat, in part payment. Suits to Order, Overcoats to Order, Pants to Order, $13.00 and up 18.00 and ap 6.00 and up imported and Domestic All Wool Goods ': To Select from. Ladies' Fine (18 Years' Experience.) :Dr Trotta, 174 S3 Main 3t. 23 N. B. I will oall at your iousa io taXe measures. .... Tailoring. The Best Christmas Present you can get is at tho H. Y. CM Il'f 'g Co, Where they have made a great reduction in prices of Jackets, Capes, Silk waists and Furs. ?4.00 Jackets at 2.48. 5.00 Jackets at 2:98. 7.00 Jackets at 3.98. 8.00 Jackets at 4.98. 10.00 Jackets at ($.99. 12.00 Jackets at 848. 15.00 Jackets' at 108. 18.00 Jackets at:ll.9S. CAPES. ?500 Capes at 2.99. L Weinstein, PSOPIETO, 110-112 South Main -St. CUT FLOWERS Fresh eveiyWorn'g At A. DALLAS', Always the - very best in tha 'Market. A, few Chinese Lily bulbs left yet. 82 Union and 25 East Slain Streets, Telephone H6. To Order. R. J. GANLEY. M'iC ,i, w ? 137 Grand Street "r The Place to get a meal, or first rate beardIf thf HUB, under new management.' Aminai and European plan. First f class c4fec6ii nected. V. H. Batchelder & Go Proprs- T. H. HAYES. Wholesale and Retail Dealer'. i-Foreign and Domestio Ales, "Wines," Liquors ana Cigars", 34 and aS East MainiSt. Goods delivered on telephone call to any part of the city. Telephone 70. BIG CUT IN PRICES FOR HOLIDAY TRADE. -AT THE- Hevv England Liquor Warehouse, COENEIi S. MAIN & UNION STS, Opposite Grand Street; Waterbury. Conn. Whiskeys. TEB GA.Ii. $2 50 to $6 00 1 50 to - 6 00 1 50 tO f 4 00 2 50 tO 6 00 PEB BOTTLE, $0 75 to $1 50 0 40 tO 100 0 40 to 0 83 0 75 tO 150 Irish and Scotch, lire. Bourbon, Very Old Whiskey. Brandies. 150 to 2 50 2 00 to 4 00 4 00 to 10 00 Domestic. California. 0 40 tO 075 o 50 to i oar 150tO3 0a 0 40toi0 6j otota'iW Cider Brandy. 2 00tOi4 00 Blackb'ry and Cherry 1 50 to 4 oo Gins. American Eye Malt. Holland. Imported. 150 to 2 59 3 00 tO 4 00 0 40 tO 0 5(1 0 60 to' isar Rums. Domestic. Jamaica. L'd'n Dock St. Croix. Punch. Bay Hum. 150 to 2 00 4 00 tO '.5 00 1 75 tor 00 2 00 tO 4 00 2 50 0 40 tO 0 7t,i 1 00 to M 2 J 0 40tOr10 0 50tO10Gh. ' 0 5flf Wi nes. rort Sherry. Rhine. Catawba. Ohio. Hungarian. Muscatel. Claret. Tokay. Angelica. California. Madeira. Orange. Good Caxtfoexia 100 to ioo to 100 to ioo to ioo to 4 00 400 4 00 2 50 2 50 35 to 10 35 tO 100 S5 to 1 00 35 to 0 70? DO IU 100) 35 tO 85 tO 35 to 35 tO 35 to 35 tO 35 to 103 0 7 0 7S 0 75 0 75 0 75 0 73 0 75 100 tO. 3 00 100 tO300 100 tO" 3 00 100 tO 3 00 100 tO 3 00 100 tO 3 00 1 00 tO 3 GO 35 tO Wines, 75o -Peb Gaxloji Gold Seal Champagne, 2 00 per quart; lot per pint. Guiness' Dublin Stout, 2 00 per dozen: 20j per. bottle. . , ., , ' . Bass & Co.'s Pale Ale, 2 00 per dozens 20a per bottle. Goods Delivered Free to all rart3 of the City An Entrance to room on Union street exclu sively for ladies. FRANK BROTHERS, Proprietor. - Foe The Next Tex Days The Big Demijohn Will give a bottle of wine to each purchasa of $3 or more. Whiskey, Gin. Bum. Brandy $1.60. $1.78, $2, $2.50. $3. $4. $5. rr gallon ; 40c. 60c. 60c, 75c. $1. $1.25 per Qt. California, Port. Sherry... Muscatel. Angelica. Claret $l. $1.25. tio. $3 per gallon; 25c. 30c, 35c. 40o 6O0 per qt Im ported Port Sherry. $2. $1.60, $3. $4 per gallon,; toe. 65c 75c. $1 per qt. Hew York Liquor Warehouse. 15-17 Grand Street, Opp So Main St, Orders by mail promptly attended to and, delivered to all parts of the city free of charge. Guines3' Dublin Stout and Bass Ale $2 per dozen. JF. LUNNY, 124SoMaiiiSt FineWinea. Brandies, Gins, Hums, Eta,' Frea Clara Chowder every Wednesday and Saturday nigSti. ' I jsr Hot Y5Ubl3 San? every day.