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jWAT ERBUKY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2, 1902.
:t: a: LABOR UNIONS 0 UT Yesterday's Celebration Surpassed All Previous Efforts Thousands of Men In Line Exercises at the Park ''-Well Attended '' t Speeches and Presentations. Everything combined to make yes terday's celebration of Labor day the the greatest of its kind that has ever occurred in his city. The weather (was beautiful; there was an immense turning out of labor men for the big parade in the morning; the decoratips rsvere many and very attractive; the music was light and airy and most plentiful and the streets were throng ed with crowds of people to see the parade. In the afternoon and even- . 5 - v - " f 1 - J ! I V r "S.-(Pj.J,l-..Ti'' M. J. CLARK. Ing picnic and games were held at the Driving pary and they attracted the ' largest crowd, perhaps, that was ever present at the park. Increased inter est was manifested owing to the pres.' i ence of Mayor Stephen Charters of 'Ansonia, candidate for the' shrievalty nomination, in the parade and also at the park inthe afternoon, where he made a. speech. ' ; ' Much could be said of the big street parade in the morning. It must have 4 : GEORGE GANDY. i been a cause of great rejoicing among union men and among all laboring men to. see how the members of the union turned out yesterdaf u the pa rade. It showed that u vnisni is strong, very strong, in this ty and that the people are begimv vg to awaken to the significance ofKabor Jday and to the fact that it Should be celebrated in a fitting style. It was about 11 o'clock when' the parade was started, with fully 2,500 -r - K .WILLIAM HOWARD. " men in line. The parade started on the south side of the green and was beaded by a platoon of police under the charge of-Captain Bannon, who , made a fine appearance as usual. President John Flanagan of the Cen tral Labor union was grand marshal. Too much praise cannot be given him "for the able and capable manner in f iwhich he filled the position. As aides ' he had John A. Somers, William Flynn, . George Gandy and Henry Walsh. The i JAMES SCOFIELD. f American band discoursed lively mu 6ic for the first division, which was composed of the following: Central bor. union delegates, Typugraphical V I WITH FULL BANKS union, Cigarmakers' union, Sheet Met al Workers, Theatrical "Stage Em ployes, Olerks, Teamsters, Street Rail way emploesy. The members of the Typographical union turned out in large numbers and made a fine appear, ance. Tommie Bolger, office boy at the Democrat attracted much atten tion dressed up as the office devil. John F. Galvin was assistant marshal of the first division, while Alexander Vailcourt was assistant marshal of the second division in which the follow- ,v ' t ' v , " "rf lC av-,n'--. H. B. DEISS. ing were in line: Waterbury Military band, Carpenters and Joiners, Nauga tuck Carpenters' union, St Cecilia's drum , corps, Plumbers, Amalgamated Society of Engineers, Painters and Decorators, Lathers, Electrical Work ers, Ice Teamsters and Helper. Tlir Carpenters and Joiners turned out about 200 hundred strong, among them being Mayor Charters of Ansoniaf who walked through the entire parade; re fusing to ride in a carriage. His pres- ; " 1 1 $ J " ' JA3TES TOOLE. ence among the Carpenters . and Joi ners was unknown to the public or he would have received a grand ovation along the line of march. . His visit was unexpected for he had another engagement but he cancelled it that he might come here and thank the people of Waterbury for their support of him. at the democratic primaries. Morgan Burke was assistant,, mar shal oif the, "third division which con sisted of the. St Francis T.A. B. drum 7, . 1 b JOHN II. AUSTIN, :. corps of Naugatuck, Polishers and Buffers, No 37, Brass workers, St Thomas Cadets drum corps, Lithuan ian Polishers and Buffers, Stampers, Casters' Helpers, St Cecilia's drum corps, wire workers. The Polishers union had, probably, the largest dele gation in the parade. They : were about 400 strong among -whom were about 200 employes of Rogers & Brothers v -Jv 4 1. WILLIAM M7CANN.' Oscar Schneider was assistant mar- f shal of the fourth division which was headed by the Waterbury Military band. This was the white squadron division foremost of the inen in it, iff y were attired in white suits. The fol lowing were in line: Brewers, Sacred Heart drum corps, Bartenders, St Francis Xavier drum ; corps, Bakers, Barbers, 1 Butchers, St Joseph drum corps, Bricklayers, Iron Moulders. This division was probably the best svppearing division in the line of march. The ',. bartenders had a most novel make-up and were the recipients of many compliments owing to their fine appearance. They wore white duck pants, white shirtwaists, white gloves, no hats and carried white um brellas. They were 70 strong. The butchers carried , several banners with the following words printed on them: "Good Fellowship, Nit; Good Beef steak Better; What Do , You Think of ttfe Meat Trust?" "We vote As We Parade United." John Tracy, president of the Hod Carriers' unionv had charge of the !-s A' y DANIEL IIACKETT. fifth division In which were the fol lowing organizations: Italian band, Hod Carriers, North End drum corps, Laborers. The Hod Carriers' union was next , to the Buffers and polishers In having the greatest number of mem. bers in the parade. They were three hundred strong. , , The parade passed without a hitch. In the afternoon ' picnic and games were held, at . the Driving , park and were witnessed by "immense crowds. i s s t 1" is . 1 if 4 7 r ( -r ft. if S -1 J-'t - ? A- ? . : . . . Dancing, was a feature both.in the af ternoon and evening. The Moonlights defeated the Merrimacs by the score Of 14 tO 7.V- ' '-SL"-y Mayor Charters of Ansonia was present and made a speech in which he expressed his deepest gratitude for the interest shown in his canvass for the , nomination of connty sheriff, as manifested in i the -recent democratic primiriest Hi said that there was no tfutliiinvtlfe levportthat he .was in a i , 1 ft " - - T A V'' V'- w F. WEIBLE. y . deal with any of his rivals and he de fied any man to prove that he had made a deal with any one of the other candidates or with anyone rep resenting them. His remarks were greeted with great applause. A few, remarks were also made by President James M. Lynch of the Economic league and by Richard White, who presented to John Flanagan, president of the Central Labor union a hand some gold watch; a gift, of esteem f itm his friends in organized labor. Mr Flanagan made a reply in which he expressed his appreciation of the gift. President Lynch, after referring to the recent victory of the local Eco nomic .league expressed the hope that JOHN .IIACKETT. ths democratic convention woujd give Mayor Charters the nomination for sheriff and thus give the people a chance to put him into the office of the man who had put him in jail. Labor men will long remember yes terday's celebration of Labor day. THE DAY IN OTHER CITIES. Mitchell Spoke at Philadelphia and Bryan Was Orator at Lincoln, Neb. NEW YORK, Sept. 2. Throughout the land, in every city and town of any size, there were parades and celebra tions of workingmen in honor of Labor day. In all of the large cities previous records were broken both in the num bers and of the orderliness of the pa raders. c :'''.', : In this city the parade wras the most successful outpouring of laboring men witnessed since the first public display in 1882. .. ... The column swept down Fifth ave nue to the music of a score or more of bands and the waving of thousands of banners and flags. It moved through solid lines of men, women and chil dren, who. cheered the paraders and the floats with the utmost enthusiasm. It had been planned to make the La bor day parade this year the largest and most pretentious that has yet been seen in this city. The various unions were urged to turn out and make a good shojving. While the parade was composed almost entirely of the build ing trades, It was estimated that there were nearly 50,000 men in line. : The parade was reviewed at Fifth avenue and Twenty-fifth street, where a reviewing stand had been erected. Here Borough President Cantor, Act ing' Mayor Fornes and other city offi cials formally reviewed the men. Mitchell Soke In Philadelphia. ; PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 2. Labor day was generally observed here by the various trades unions, and mdre than ordinary .interest was displayed in the celebration from the fact that John Mitchell, president of the United Mine Workers of America, was the central figure of , the demonstration. The weather was perfect, and it is es timated that i 15,000 , men participated in the street parade of labor organiza tions. The principal event of the, day was a picnic at -Washington park, on the Delaware river, where two ad dresses .were mads;, by President Mitchell. Del)!) on the Coal Strike. DAVENPORT, la., Sept. 2. Eugene V. Debs spoke at the joint celebration of Labor day ' by the labor unions of Davenport, Rock Island and Moline, 111. Discussing the coal strike, he said that it was a struggle between thou sands of men on one side and half a dozen on the other, who really repre sented only one man, J. Pierpont Mor gan. However, the" strike might end, Debs declared, it would be a success because of the manner in which it called attention to the danger of one man power in the business world. The , Day In 'SAn" Francisco. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 2. Celebra tions of Labor day ; in this city were more generally observed than ever "be fore, it being the first time in the his tory of unionism in this city that the laboring classes have been brought to gether" in one great body, making the parade the largest ever seen here. Fully 40,000 men and women formed the . procession, representing every union in! this city;1: Immediately L after the par:a"de'( Mayor1 feehmitz and sother, leaders delivered . addresses. -;,., ( t ' . Chicago's Big Celehratioer. CHICAGO, Sept. 2. More than half the usual business of Chicago was at a standstill in honor of labor. The plants of nearly every industry represented in more 'than 300 local labor unions as well as all banks and the Stock Ex change and board of trade were closed while organized labor celebrated its annual holiday. During the morning hours a great throngs of workingmen passed in review, ' through the down town streets. Great Parade of Miners. SCRANTON, Pa., Sept. 2 Twenty thousand men marched in the Labor day .' parade here. It was the biggest labor demonstration ever seen In this city. The , striking mine workers formed the entire first, division and were more than 12,000 strong. The other, divisions were made up of , va rious trades unions. After the parade a picnic was hel$ at Lake Ariel. There has been no such universal observance of Labor day here before. Boston Suspends Business?. BOSTON. Mass., Sept. 2. The ob servance of labor's holiday in this city ,was marked by the suspension of all industrial pursuits except those having for their object the pleasure and en tertainment of the holiday makers and by two great parades. The weather was that of an ideal summer day and brought thousands of spectators out to see the parades.- Fully 20,000 men marched. -, . ' Bryan Speaks at Lincoln. LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 2. Labor day had its first general observance here since the inauguration of the holiday. There was a parade of uniformed trade unionists, followed by speaking and amusements at the park. W. J. Bryan was the principal orator. frHE FRITHJOF SIGHTED. Wot Likely to Beach Franz Josei Land With Supplies. TROMSO, Norway, Sept. 2 The Baldwin-Zeigler supply ship Frithjof which left here July 1 for Franz Josef Land, was spoken Aug. 14. News of her was brought by the sealing yacht Soeblomsten, which has just arrived at Alten fiord and brought a letter from the Frith jof. The vessel was spoken Aug. 14 In latitude 76.50 , north and longitude 40 east. She reported all well on board and added that the ice was very bad and that she had been unable to reach Frana Josef Land. t Musicians on a Strike. TOLEDO, 6., Sept. 2 The members of the Musicians' union forming the various bands in the Labor day parlide went on a "strike just as the parade was ready to move. The Molders' un ion came into the, line with a band from Waterville, a small village near here, at its head. As soon as the mem bers of the -Musicians' union saw this they gave a signal, and every piece of music in the parade except the Water ville, band walked out and marched to their headquarters. The Waterville band was summarily discharged, but the union bands did not go back into tli'vy -.r id? until the march was half fcoinilulx'd. . EUGEN . ; FIELD'S Views on Ambition 'and Dyspepsia. "Dyspepsia," wrote Eugene Field, "often incapacitates a man for endea vor arid sometimes it extinguishes the fire of ambition." Field was a dyspep tic iiimseli. Though a great man despite this handicap he felt the blighting effects of the disease all bis life. Thousands suffer similarly. A weak, tired or diseased stomach can't perform the process of digestion. It needs rest. If forced to work it will grow constantly weaker. If it gets rest it will soon grow strong again. Such a preparation as Kodol Dyspep sia Cure will give it just such a rest. Kodol Dyspepsia uure does ttye stom ach's work. It digests what you eat Don't diet." Dieting is neither more nor less than partial starvation. Star vation never benefitted anyone. If you take Kodol Dyspepsia Cure you need suffer the pangs neither of indi gestion nor of starvation. , Equally good for children. "1 consider Kodol Dyspepsia Cure the bu lerior of any preparation for the prevention and cure of dyspepsia," writes Mrs. Geo. E. Ogburn, Ante, Brunswick Co-, Va. "About three years ago I suffered spells of the most excrutiating misery. I tried many remedies Dut Rained omy temporary relief until 1 used Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. I have not had an at tache since and whenever I feel symptoms of a spell, a bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure bocs mo rigus. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Cures all Stomach Troubles. Prepared onlv bv E. O. DeWit & ao-Ohlraen. The $1 fcottle contains 2 times the 60c. size. leWIf rs wncn nmiSAiVE A certain Cure for piles and skin diseases, FOR SALE BY J. B. EBBS, v 371 East Main St. : Store and 5-Room Tenement on North Alain street for sale cheap on easy terms or will trade. - ', , W. P. JARRETT, Real .Estate, G5 Bank Street. Room 18. Farm in Watertown , FOR SALE. S2j000-t-S800 DOWN. : j !:t::.'Bahceat'5;rp5er cent. ', T;iM9ki,;K-";.;:r,::,:Si Fire Insurance. '.v..,. 10REN R CARTER, II E, Main Sf A GOOD HORSE attached to an up-to-date carriage, and your wife, who needs an outing,-beside you, will make you feel good and may save doctor's bills. If not married take somebody's daughter whom you know you would like for a wife. Go to LOUCKS' STABLES, 46 SPRING STREET PHONE 605-2 4- , i t a Ladjes!i Tailored Gafmehcs" ! Itts not necessary to go to Ne'w1 York ibr 'the latest;creatious and newlesft designs' to tailored suits andjri'ding habits. Order your tailor-made suits of " .. F. BUCK, 270 North Main St., New styles in making. New effects in finish. I am better prepared than ever to please mv large number of customers, who are the elite of Waterbury and vicinity. For Sale at Half Price. Lot of 2nd Hand Lunch Counters, Cupboards, etc Good as New. The Seeley & Upham Co 48 SOUTH WILLOW STREET. l t CH ARLES F. ! MILLER. ; Carpenter and; Builder. Estimates Cheerfully ; . Furnished on Short Notice. BENEDICT STREET. Next TRACY BROS Telephone 148. , ' ' CM AUNCEY 5EELY & CO Are prepared to furnish estimates and take contracts on all kinds of building. Jobbing promptly attended to. Lot at Oakwood, No 41; will build house on easy terms. Shop and Office, 85 Bishop street. DO YOU WANT Any teaming .done? We have all kinds of teams and careful drivers, You will soon want grading done. If you do, see us about it. 11. JL. VVjLjIjTUN, Elm Street, Waterville. Telephone 217-4. ' OAKVILLE CO, MAKERS OF Wire and Metal Goods. P. O. Freight and Express. Address Oakville, Conn. Telegraph Addreia Waterbury, Conru. New Xoric Offlc. 48 Howard Street If you eat to live, Unda Biscuit are the best of food for all classes, ages and conditions. Best because they are made best, taste best, keep best . OUR CLOTHES Are a credit to the wearer as I well as to us. WE GIVE CREDIT to more satisfied vvcarcrs of Shoes, Hats and CIotKing for men, boys, women and misses than any other Credit Store in this City. . 1.00 A WEEK. EDIT ; CLOTHING 74 -Grand street, formerly 98 South Main. FOR EST, PA R K WEEK COMMENCING MONDATt SEPTEMBER 1. FXNE AND DAKd'y, , ; Comedy Acrobats. THE BRENNANS, t , , Singers and Dancers. ' EVANS AND FINN, ' - - . Knockabout Comedians. TOM BRYANT, Character Comedian. j-.auy smging Act.. , MARVELLE, Monologue Artist. " Monolouge Artist. Two ; performances daily. Band Concert Sunday. , Belleview Lake. An Ideal Place to Go for a Few ' ' ....... Hours. , Chancing Wednesday and " Saturday Nights. RefresMents. Popular Amusements Hanover Park Has been creatly imuroved this sea son. The grounds are well adapted for excursions of all kinds, having all kinds of amusement features, includ ing Merry-Go-Round, Boats, Switch back Railway, Naptha Launch, Sum mer. Theater; Baseball Grounds, Ex cellent Restaurant. SDecial attention gven to, Sunday schools. v. For : -par- ticuiarsaa,ar,ep,s.. 4 . . H MANAGER HANOVER PARKV Meriden. Conn. ARTHUR G. AUGER, " Undertaker Embalmer and Fu neral Di S74 SOUTH MAIN STREETt Waterburv. tJonn. Residenee , and ; Night Call, SO JWettt Clay, street. -' . : ' I Telephone 221-2, s v . Full oetN.;iT have the DR. KING, DENTISTASs Orls-lnator of Painlflsn TntlBtrir- --. .. ins Dental Go.1 PAINLESS GOXJD ANI OTHER FltlilNGS - AT KUUIUJSU UAXt). Teeth Cleaned SOc, 10 years guarantee with all work, Hours, 8 to 8. undays. 10 to 2. jvuMi mm w.b w um w.i'i i (Whether You Hat to or Libe to ILat live on the best; if you live to Sold everywhere in the In-er-seal Packages. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY. SIP Lllnseda Biscuit" i M '. 7- Wa nte The Waterbury Ice Corporation Hygeia: Natural Office and Yard, 37 Brook .Street. Telephone 534. Bonds and Stocks Local Investments a Specialty. : : : t C - lw. H O LM H S$ 63 North Main Street Pabst'sMiliaukee Lager On Draught at WATTS, 150 South Main Sf. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Etc ' - Everything first' Jclass at' H6dsons Grill Room The Original ANHEUSER-BUSCH BUDWEISER ; ' Nb Draught at T. E. Guest's Cafer ' 95 SOUTH MAIN" STREET. DRESCHER & KEIU -SCAPES- Plel Bros Real German Lager Beer om Draught Fine Lunch. 57 East Main St Waterbury. Cona 'mm ;fp GE r uiir 7.50 Beta are tne most Jiiente and finest flttine plates that dental -eiance can procure. We reputation of maklne'the moat natural looking, the finest fitting and best wearing teetli. JNo Bet ever leaves our office until the patron Is perfectly satisfied as to fit and appearance. We give our per sonal guarantee FOB lo years with each set. LADY ATTENDANT.; $5.00 This Is the onlv ofllce In Waterbury where gold crowns and teeth with out plates (undetect able from natural ones) are Inserted pos itively without pain. EXTRACTION . (When sets are ordered.) Libe eat, eat the best,; - ... I I , Hi .. ' & .; ' a- I I , o 1 f ,w p a- . n ' f-s o ft . T ft i t I 3 f t