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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, September 02, 1895, Image 13

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WATERBURY EVENING DEMPCRAT, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1895.
Mil!
110 East Main
Wo Carry a Large
School Opens T
CHOOL
And Supplies for both the PUBLIC and PAliOCIlIAL SCHOOLS. TABLETS, PAD
SLATES, PENCILS. PEN'S. SPOMH-y and even thing needed for a School Outfit. Webster
Latest Revised DICTIONARY. lSi)j edition, containing all the latest words and phrases, FOj
10 CeiltS, is a corker.
Stationery Department.
Our supply of Fine Stationery cannot be beaten. It embraces all the fine and poind
brands of Writm- Paper, both ruled and unruled. Pass Rooks, Time Books, Blank Book
Counter Books. Day Books. Record Books and Ledgers, in both single and double entry.
All kinds of Toys and Games. Agent for Rubber Stamps and Excelsior Burglar Alarm
We can also furnish you with all the leading NEWSPAPERS. NOVELS. MAGAZINE
STOR PAPERS, and in fact even thing to be found in a lirst-duss Stationery Store.
Religions Articles.
The finest line of Prayer Books. Beads. Scapulars. ( -.mtH. ticks. Holy Water Founts, an
Crucifixes to be found in the city, which we are selling at R ck Bottom Prices. We would b
pleased to have you (alt ai.d examine before puichajing elsewhere. We- have just received
Fine Line of Statues, which we are selling at prices that are right.
Just Think Of It! "We are making a specialty of genuine Mother of Pearl Roav
Beads and Case For 60 Cents. Cannot be bought elsewhere for less than Jj,l.'.). If vo
want 15-Decade Rosary Beads come and see ours at o cents.
Undertaking Department.
This department is under my personal supervision and 1 can guarantee strict attention
honorable treatment and low prices.
Remember, I have a Diploma from the Indiana College of Embalming, which is th
recognized college of this kind in the country.
Night Grills answered at DLtrict Telegraph oilier. 5 East Main street. 17 Cole street,
and at residence. East Main street.
First-Class Ambulance on call day or night.
CLP O
East Main
O tl tl Q
ville
Street, St Patrick's Block.
COOOCCCGOOOO
iiesday,
G0O000Q0000O
Supply Of
BOOKS
HUT
liuSvIIle,
Street, St Patrick's Block.
s
Se
Chickansauza Park.
Sept. 19 and 20, 1863, the great bat
to of Chickamauga was fought. The
'Odication of the battlefield as a national
military park, Sept. 19 and 20, 82
years later, will be an ocoasion of pro
found interest to both north and south.
Unanimous as was the good feeling be
tween the old Union and Confederate
soldiers who took part in tho Gettysburg
exercises, it will be probably exceeded
in demonstrate veness at the opening of
Chickamauga. More of the soldiers on
both sides than have ever come together
since the war aro expected to meot then.
They nre those who fought each other
on the field of Chickamauga till it ran
in blood. Now they meot as brothers to
oonsecrato the ground where comrades
on both sides fell and to dedicate mon
uments to the fallen.
It will be melancholy to tho survivors
to recall how few of the generals are
left to take part in tho exercises Sept.
19 and 20, 1SS5. Bragg, cotfmandor in
chief of the Confederate forces, died in
Texas 19 years ago this very September.
General Longstreet. who couimariflod
the Confederate left wing at Chickamau
ga, will revisit tho scene of his former
thrilling experience.
Soldiers from 28 states fought iu tho
battle of Chickamauga. Kentucky had
regiments on both sides. So did Mis
souri. Tho state of Missouri has erected
monuments to her fallen, and with per
fect impartiality has divided them
equally among Union and Confederate
dead. It will be news to many of our
leaders that the United States govern
ment has set up eight monumental
shafts to the memory of eight generals
killed at Cliiekamanga, and four of
those generals are Confederates Helm,
Dcschler, Colquitt and Preston Smith.
The Union ollieers to whose memory the
national government built monuments
are General V. H. Lytle and Colouels
iieg, King and Baldwin.
New National Song,
A song which we may hope will take
its place along with "Rally Round the
Flag' and the "Star Spangled Banner"
has been written by Dr. Thomas Dunn
liugli.-h, who lives in Newark, N. J. If
"lie new song is as successful as Dr.
English's gn at Trilby lyric, then we
shall have par excellence the American
national air. We need good patriotic
songs very much iu this country
stirring airs and burning words that
will thrill tho hearts of tho boys and
girls at school. Wo want something
that will roll on the air gloriously on
the Fourth of July, songs our Ameri
can boys can march out to ba'tlo by, to
victory or death. Who will write the
oidsr Who will write tho music? We
cannot have too many of them.
Dr. . 'glish calls his national anthem
"Old Glory," which is a very good
name. He is 70 years old, but declares
he is not done with the world yet,
whereat his countrymen will rejoice.
Dr. Kuglish wrote the words of "Old
Glory," and a friend, also an American,
composed the music. Tho refiain is
patriotic enough. It is:
Olil Glory, Old I ; lory!
Our banner ruii.I. I'M tilery!
tld liiur.v, I'M tilery! Hurrah for you, Old
tilery!
No doubt many Americans are ex
claiming in their minds against tho
"unjust discrimination" of foreign
countries against American beef cattie.
They are apt to attribute it all to the
jealousy of foreign governments toward
this great and prosperous country.
Well, the report of tho United States
consul at Havre would throw some light
on the minds of these patriotic Ameri
cans. Mr. Chancellor says tho arrange
ments tor our foreign cattle shipping
show that common sense is badly lack
ing in the shippers. No proper provi
sion for the safety and comfort of the
animals is made, he declares. The im
portation of United States cattle into
Europe was stopped because the steers
came "jammed into steamers, seasick,
haltered, bruised, crippled and fam
ished." Consul Chancellor further says
that no live beeves should be shipped
unless they are provided with padded
stalls, swings and other appliances to
keep the lurching of tho vessel from
crushing them. Above all, they should
be shipped in tho care of "humane, reli
able and intelligent attendants, who
will not beat and prod them from
wanton and vicious cruelty."
The state of Tennessee has practically
discovered herself since the wau Yet
as a state she autedates Ohio by six
years. At the celebration of her cen
tenary of statehood in ISSKi, however,
Tennessee will show that in the matter
of thoroughbred horses, Jersey cows,
coal and iron mines and moonshiners
she beats the world. If the spirit of
Andrew Jackson can look down upon
her next year his heart will swell big
with pride.
Our navy is quite up to date, and
there is considerable of it too. Our
army will soun be up to date too. By
the end o-f September all the infantry of
tho regular army will be furnished with
the smokeless powder Kreig-Jorgeusen
ritle. What is more, tho new rifles
wero made out antl out at tho United
States army gun factory.
j'n sublimo porte is rending its
Kooni'jrs in the effort to escape being
brought to account for tho Armenian
atrocities.
The first filant for pressing cotton in
tho new cylindrical bales ia to be built
iu Arkansas.
WOMAN'S WORLD IN PARAGRAPHS.
A Lay Preacher's Sermon, and
Profitable One.
a Very
One of the best sermons I have read
in a long time has been preached by
Eleanor Kirk in her "Idea." The test
is "Mine Own Arm. " She quotes from
Isaiah, sixty-third chapter, fifth verse:
"I looked, and thero was none to help,
and I wondered that there was nouo to
uphold. Therefore mine own arm
brought salvation unto mo, and my
fury, it upheld me." There never was
a difficulty that there was not away out
of it. Eleanor Kirk herself has demon
strated that, and she now seeks with all
her enthusiasm, "fury," the text would
call it, to make other women see the
same thing. Whatever wo want or need
in reason wo can get it in this life, and
wo can get it ourselves. Tho reason
that men have nearly all the power,
property, learning, influence and every
thing elso good in this world is that
they have simply gone and taken this
good with their own arms. Women have
hung back anil waited for men to bring
it to them. When men did not, because
they wanted it for themselves, ami
there was not enough left over to do
auy good after they got what they de
sired, women simply sat down and wept
and suffered in silence. Had not those
they loved bidden them always to be
meek and quiet and told them that was
the kind of w omen mcu liked best ? But
the time came when women were forced
into breadwinning occupations by the
changes in our civilizattun. They did
not want to go. They thought it was
not aristocratic. They lingered, shiver
ing on the brink Hll they were absolutely
shoved off the ragged etlgo into the
current of work. Once there they found
they could swim just as well as men
could, and they liked it. By their own
brains, thinking and planning by their
own hands, they conquer all tilings. A
lady tells me that she had always de
pended on others to provide for her old
age. She was approaching middle life,
and no provision had been made. She
faced the inevitable; then she pulhd
herself together with mighty resolve.
She determined that thence on she
would never depend on auy human be
ing but herself to take care of herself.
She would enter into business, get
money and lay up money. From the
moment she made that resolution things
seemed to come her way. The deter
mined will to secure good is the key
that unlocks all the treasures of tho
universe. The lady prospered and laid
up money and is already in possession
of a modest competency. Oh, my friends,
you can work miracles "by mine own
arm. ' '
A friend who lives on Staroti Island
writes: Mrs. Julia K. West, the school
commissioner elected two years ago in
Richmond county, X. Y. , has displayed
more backbone in ferreting out and an
tagonizing local evils in the eounty
sehutd system antl resisting tho encroach
ments upon her rightful authority of
the state superintendent's depart metit
than any man official in tho county.
She is now making a hot tight against
the state superintendent in the matter
of his recent decision declaring her
acts in a certain district rc.rganizut i u
case null and void. The superintendent
quotes law to her, and she .-ays .-lie will
give him more law than will plea.-o
him. Even her political opponents de
clare that she is the right person i -r the
place, because, womanlike, "when she
will she will and when she Won't she
won t," not if the heavens fall.
One woman, a Mrs. Butler, voted at
the last parliamentary election in Eng
land. By an oversight- her name h
been put on the registry list at Barrow.
The judge of elections decided tint In
had no right to go behind the returns
utid inquire into the sex i f a person
whose name had passed the registering
officer.
Miss Mary O. Francis, a talented
and plucky girl, fornifily conm ctotl
with the Cincinnati press, has become
editor of Form, the new fashion and
society periodical in New York. Miss
Francis has established in her maga
zine a club department, which is to be
conducted in the interests of Women's
clubs all i Vtir (he country.
Mrs. Henry D. Cram, the Boston der
rick builder and rigger, will construct
the bolsters used iu erecting the struc
tures for the Paris exposition t f It'oo.
The Paris exposition buildings this time
will be made of stone, and Mrs. Oram
has the contracts for putting up and
operating 75 derricks. "By her own
arm" she built up this profitable and
unusual business.
When a woman in New York il--s at
length find a foothold in journalistic
work, she is kept so busy that the work
she does is almost beyond human power
to accomplish, one would think at first
glance. Miss Frances M. Benson fur
nishes a case to the point. She is sole
editor of Tho Oueon of Fashion. She se
lects or writes every line i f that paper
and gets the illustrations fov the fashions
and other things. Besides editing the
paper itself she has also charge of thecx
tensive paper pattern department which
is operated in connection. There is not
a newspaper man in New York city who
can do more work than this energetic
and brilliant young woman.
At tho Atlanta exposition there will
be 125 models of inventions by women.
Instoad of trying to pass an ordinance
that women bicyclers should not wear
bloomers, on the ground that it was
prejudicial to the peace and good morals
of the "male residents" of Chattanooga,
Alderman Crabtree ought to have intro
duced a resolution prohibiting the male
residents of Chattanooga from looking
at tho bloomer women.
It is indeed unfortunate that in this
land of light and liberty either men or
women cannot wear exactly what they
please, so long as they ;t- iecout ly cov
ered. Eliza AkcVx".d Cosnku.
SHALLOW TRICKS. "
ABSURD ARGUMENTS OF THE ENE
MIES OF THE TARIFF.
Contradictory Abortions of tho Calamity
SIowlerH Jut Tlicm Iu I-mlierous 1'osi
tious Ket-kl.ss Agitation About Wool.
It lias Come to Stay.
In their eager search for arguments
against the new tariff the calamity
howling organs fall into tho most con
tradictory and ludicrous position'!, savs
the Philadelphia Record. In one and tho
Fame breath they assert that the tariff
is ruining tho woolen industries of the
country and that the enormous impor
tation of wool is death to sheep growing
on the Rocky mountain ranges. They
next assert that the enormous increase
in importations of "shoddy" (which
they estimate at 1 ,000 per cent!) is de
stroying the production of woolen fabrics
a statement which may bo left to tho
slandered manufacturers themselves.
As the importation of shoddy was prac
tically prohibited by the McKiuicy tar
iff, this percentage- trick is as shallow
as it is dishonest.
But the organs do not mention that
tho imports of rags, waste, noils and
other materials of shoddy do not amount
to more than T per tint of the froo
imports of Wool under the now tariff.
This fact would completely destroy the
trick of percentages. NVr tlo they men
tion that the imported materials of
shoddy cost American manufacturers
by the pound per cent more than
most of the wool imported under tho
McKinley law. Nov yi t i!o they even
mention that the importations uf wool
now consist for the must part of the fin
est foreign fleeces, w hich formerly sel
dom reached the mills of this country.
As for the p ur wivdgrow ers, tho
enormous annual slaughter of sheep for
the American consuim rs of mutton is
attributed by the calamity organs to the
destructive i nil nonce of the new tariff.
If no domestic wool should bo u--ed by
American manufacturers, .--hoop growing
would still be profitable in this country
for its meat. Wiihmost American farm
ers who raise sheep i he wool is the least
consideration. But with the enormous
tiest ruction of domestic sheep, and with
the enormous importations of wool,
what has become of all tho wool if tho
wooK u ir.du.-trn
hi
b-
rntuiess-
ly destroyed as the calamity howlers
assert ': Tho manufacturers must have
eaten the wool along with tho mutton in
order to engage exclusively in the pro
duction of shoddv fabrics! In their
oagt mess to m's
its cut mies a:e ii
the absurdities
Vtilving themseh
Hut what ii t 1 1
peel to accoir.pi'o
opresi !
leanaU
ill who
. ' cali:
t t li-- n-'W tariff
of rove 'iving
h thev are in-
org.ms
ox-
1'
r r-
s agi
f tho
tiit ion iigii in
new tar::V.
I the V
I).. t'f
.Lie
.o:h.e that the
e me--.- of this
; to a icst -rait
-i oil v colons
1 ' r. -in t !;e free
a :i foolish no
ne. nc. faeturers
!. tlo,, ii wool
I th. re. in con
:y s;. int. may
'to M.-Kinley-
T the manu
. ' - iihe l!. nc
Ci CsUllil . s I IV
c '-ii :it ; y wi i 1
tii n of tile M
1 i:
ill I
or to the n-iii-.v:
li: : ': If they out
tion. let them g
themselves. it
en mauuf:i'-( ui
-lilting pr-j..ii:
expi t ss a i'.. s , :
ism. Hut t i'e
V
fa-tun :-. v
aga ins' a r
iv.ii thou
the hire . ;
on wo. ic :is
s. t
t .
v.'. -.tl de.t ics,
alteiidi d by
In
.''-I - K I'll-, y i ates
-veil and 1'cir the
u m its t.'iupia-
a luatious and
i'iieV
cited
tions
smug
'1
fraudulent
rgling.
It is not ounce
awake c. jilnuis
Would gio up tl
new tariff has : i
'-i'.V.lo that these wi-.lo
ot Ametican industry
e uuvamago which tho
uved tin m in ooeuing.
for tho :irst. t ime, tile markets of tho
world for their r:iw mat- vials. In tho
recein Ljinl -it w.-cl s i'cs ;l:c appear
anetM.f American merchants in the front
rank i t bidders for tee bc-,r qualities
was a n -w fcatuic in the trade. This
shows i -nee more the promptness of
American mauufaetureis to avail them
sc! i s of t vei v oppoi uiii ii . Is it likely
that after oiij- vn.g the l nehi-- of freo
v..i i th.y Would i-o,. - ut l i be shut out
of the world's uiiiilit. :u; 1 driven back
to the coarse grades- , f v.o 1. as former
ly, after their rivals of England, France
and tiermuny shall have picked out the
finest ih -eces. Not at all. Free wool lias
come to slay, and la ne is so well (sat
isfied wills this dispensation as the
American manufacturer oi woolens.
IlnrmKiiy In tbi limpire State.
The "t'lcvi laud Dciiiocrats" and the
"Hill Democrats," who have for so
long a time been making war against
mi' aitot h. r in N -v Y.Hi, have put
aside their banners and rallied around
the p.utyof '. ill Di-ie'-cracy" regard
less of individual-. t !d wounds aro
le aling rapidiy : the i rgctuzatu u of tho
party is st .idiiy being pert .,-i .J(i, mid
the Deim erats of the Empire State,
which is by right a'i-1 tradition thor
oughly 1 -fin. ev.it ic. are making ready
for a uiiitt .1 and successful campaign
against the common enemy at the polls
iu November next.
Caliloriii:i Ctlorotl VotfTsi.
The Afro-American voters of Califor
nia, to the uunibi r of about t,uo0, are
attt iiiptmg to perfect an t rgniiizatiott
which shall secure some recognition from
one o'' t he ot her of the great political
parties in th next election. .lust what
they will ask is .lot announced.
N'ocilrtl at Home.
Tho finances ot the stale of John
Sherman and William McKinley aro in
a shocking oenduion. What a pity it is
that the.-e two slatesnn n cannot be kept
at home! St. Louis l'ost -Dispatch.
A Snrnrist' For Mr. Kreii.
Speaker Crisp was surprised to learn
that the speaker i f the British house
of commons is nonpartisan. Wheu Tom
Reed hears it, lie v. ill be astounded.

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