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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1903.
TROLLEY, WRECKED WAGON Frank (Messick and HIa Turnout Upset on North Mala Street. A bad trolley aocMent occurred on North Mala street last evening about 9 oclock. Prank Msslcky said to he living at 40 .Spencer avenue, was driv ing toward Forest park. when a trolley car- crashed Into him. The team, which Is owned 'by Joseph Moriarty, was completely upset and wrecked. The op was torn off. the wneels were crushed, the harness was tornsand even the bit In the horse's mouth was bro ken. .'. Messick was found in the ruins of the buggy, bleeding from , wounds on 1e face and hands. On account of the circumstances under which the accident occurred it was thought that Messick was raider ttm Influence of drink, 'but -when taken out of the wreck lie did not, seem to be in that condi tion. He 'appeared to fully realize the danger he was in. The car conductor to account for the accident as ithe place where It occurred Is as well lighted as the rest of the street and the headlight fffs the car was" burning. NUTMEG GRATINGS Interesting Items Boiled Down for the Benefit of Our Busy Readers. During an electrical storm at Mil ford yesterday afternoon . the steeple of Plymouth church was struck by lightning and damaged to the extent of several hundred dollars. . At a special town meeting held iast eight the voters of Milf ord decided to expend a sum not exceeding $9,000 for th improvement of the highways In (MUf ord, under the state highway law. The steam calliope owned by the Wtelter Jj. Main circus was badly dam-i while the circus train was enter ing ttainford yesterday. . The calli typc, whlcli Is valued at $3,000, was thrown from a fiat car by a collision. Andrew Vesetto, tan Italian employed In ithe railroad yards at New Haven, was crushed between two freight cars yesterday afternoon and received ter rible Injuries. His hip bone Was bro ken, tooth thighs were crushed so that they Involved the Intestines, and. he received severe Internal Injuries and several scalp wounds. The United States civil service com mission, will hold an examination on August 26 for the position of entomb logical draftsman In the division of en tomology,: department of agriculture, at $1,000 a year. ., The age limit Is 20 years or over. Full particulars can te obtained of H. E. Brewer, secretary of the Hartford civil service board. The funeral of Sister Mary Fellcltas was held at 9:80 o'clock yesterday (morning at St Joseph's convent, Hart iford, a solemn requiem mass being cel ebrated. She , entered the convent as a novice on the day that Pope Leo XIII was elected 'and died on the same day s the pontiff. : The board of managers of the Con necticut Dairymente association held a meeting in the office of the dairy com missioner at the capltol at Hartford yesterday morning. E. O. Birge of Westport presided, the 'other 'members present being I. TV.. Stark of Lebanon, H- T. Miner of "Vernon, Richard Davis of Middletown and C B.,Pomeroy, jr, of Wllllmjantlc. , ' - i x' '- (During a hard fehower at 4:36 o'clock in - Torrington yesterday ; afternoon lightning struck the "house owned by F. T. Dean, No 98 Pearl street, shatter- i lag the ridgepole and smashing a large bole In the roof. ' Miss Grace Mallory, a servant, who was in tier room In the attic, was hit (by some splinters from tt rafter and was bruised and cut jaJbout the neck and sbmd&ers. . : Daniel Maher, aged 10 years,' a "son of Policeman Daniel J, Maher of Nox wlcn, was accidentally shot by a play .tnate named Keenan near his home on Brook street last night and died with in half en hour. The boys had been shooting at a target with a 22-calIber rifle and Just as Keenan was In the act of firing young Maher stepped In front of the weapon. The bullet en tered the 'back of 'his head and pierced ' the brain. :' : ... Timothy" Oalllvan, father of William H. Gallivan, recently acquitted of the murder of, Jeremiah, Shumway of Montville, yesterday made an applica tion In the probate court 'for the ap pointment of a commission , to. deter mine as to he sanity of hts son. Judge Brainerd appointed Dr L. B. Almy and W. 6. O. Perkins of Norwich as mem bers of the commission. -Gallivan Is now in Jail serving a sentence for drunkenness and breach of the peace. If adjudged Insane fie will be taken to the Middle town asylum. ,. v : r There died at the hospital In Bridge port Tuesday night a young woman who was picked up In Water street on July-17 and taken , to the Hospital.1 She pave her name as Irene Smith, but the Woman has been unconscious most of the time, and "her lucid spells were rare. Her aliment was obscure but Bbe had! every appearance of being a sufferer from septicaemia.- An au topsy will be "held to-day. - As far as can be learned she had no rela tives. In fact nothing of her history could be learned by the hospital au thorltles, and she. dkf friendless and tmcared for except for the attention he received at the hospital. SUPREME COURT BREWERY. Receiver Made It Pay Profit of $500, 000 Last Year. New York, July 23,-fThrough : John M. i Bowers as receiver, the supreme court of New York has beeff conduct ing a (brewery, and so successfully that the business last year realized a profit of $500,000. . f These facts and th additional in formation that for his services , Mr Bowers will receive a fee of approxi mately $500,000; were disclosed upon application by the receiver for permis sion to resign and turn over the prop erty, located In "this ; city, to the wid ow of one of the former proprietors. The woman has become sole owner. Bowers reported, he having settled dif ferences between her and the hus band's partner Which had led to the re ceivership two years ago. Bower? was highly complimented by1 the w and his petition granted. PURELY PERSONAL. James Brennan of Pittsfield, Mass, is visiting at his home on South Elm street. . Edward- Pierpont and Leonard HaJglit spent Saturday and Sunday at Walnut Beachv . , J Andrew Ilalgiht of 4 Grove court has gone to spend, his vacation at Dover Plains and Poughkeepsie. Miss Bertha Korngiebel of Oak street has returned from Laurel Beach, and other shore resorts, where she hasTeen spending the past two weeks. 'Miss Katie Kane of Pawtucket, R. I., who ha been .spending a vacation with friends In this city, returned home to day. She was accompanied , 4 by the Misses Mary and Bridget McNally of Luke street. '.-NA , v ' : (Here are a few more Items concerning-employes of the New England Watch, factory: Dennis Delaney has planned to spend two weeks at Long Branch; John Mullaney will leave Mon day fof Fort Trumbull Beach, where he, will remain for a coupje of weeks; Mrs J.- J. Byam and son will spend their vacation on their Cherry Hill farm.1 Meriden road: Charles Hann will leave Saturday for a week at Sag Harbor; Mrs M. A. Harichette has ar ranged for a visit to her son at Seattle. 1 SUDDEN DEATH. ! F. W. Hollls,, Who Was a Delegate to The Hague. - New York, July 23.. Frederick .W, Holls,- secretary of. the American dele gation to the Hague peace conference and more recently member of the in ternational court, died suddenly at 8 o'clock , this morning ; at his home In Yonkers. George Frederick Holies was born at Zelienople, Pa, July 1, 1857, was graduated from Columbia college in 1878, and studied also at the university at Llepsic. , He was , a, delegate at large to the New York constitutional convention, 1894 member-of the peace conference at the 'Hague from the United States in 1899, and k more recently member of the international court. He was the author of a number of books including a history of the peace conference at the Hague and numerous lectures and es says on 'political subjects. ' , , Mr Hollls died of heart failure. MOSQUITOES Wf)RE ON HAND. CONFERENCE OF PAULISTS. . ' New York, July 23.-Seventeen rep resentatives of the Paulist order from various states have assembled at the .mother house In this city for the annual , conference called for by the rules adopted flvnears ago. At that con ference Rev Father Deshon, classmate of President Grant at West Point, was appointed superior general for the terra of nine years. The community, an off shoot from the edemptioni3ts, was es tablished in 1858, and since that time Its chief efforts have been in the line of Its "missions to non-Catholics." It : was stated that the conclave will con sider only the matters bearing on th Internal management. - (1. Drove Delegation Out That Was Con sidering Thetr 1 Extermination. " . New York, July 23.Tbere has- been en indignation ; meeting of mosquitoes on Staten Island. This was apparent when an' army of the pestiferous in serts invaded Stapleton "Village hall, Where tt solemn conference was being (held with a view to ridding the Island forever of the anopheles family. The hall was Jammed with delegates rep resenting the various towns. Af ter several speeches and displays of maps, it was decided to drain the whole of Staten Island and not to leave as much as a tomfubo can full of stag nant .breeding water. Then the mos quitoes appeared on the scene and the delegates were kept busy, beating them off. It is even asserted that the. meet ing, which was cut short,' adjourned before the committee on public safety had been chosen. " PRIZE WINNERS OOHLINS SENTECSiCED. His Attorneys (Have Filed an Appeal to the Supreme Court. Union, Mo, July 23! George Collins, who was iconvlcted yesterday of hav ing murdered Detective Schumacher, hm been sentenced to be hanged AU gust 28. Collins' attorneys at once filed an 'affidavit for an appeal to the supreme court, also an ajffldavit for in solvency. The case will be heard in the supreme court some time in Octo ber. - . , The First Was Awarded to a Missis sipi Lodge. Baltimore, July 23 vThe grand lodge of Benevolent & Protective Order of Elks, numbering 1,180 members, was in secret session at Ford's opera house until midnight. The ritual was altered, questions of vital importance to the order were discussed and, matters per taining to the conduct of the future annual gatherings of Elks, were talked over. - ' The committee to award prizes for the best ' displays made during the parade announced the following deci sion:';. ' First prize, for the most unique ap pearance, Greenville, Miss, lodge, $400; loving cup. , Second prize," j for the best marching, the Cincinnati lodge, $150, American flag. " - :- ' Third prize, for the best appearance, Brooklyn, N. Y., Elks' banner, $150. Fourth prizefor the number In line, the Philadelphia lodge, exalted ruler's regalia, $100. : Fifth prize, for the largest number of marchers covering the longest dis tances, the Dallas lodge, gavel for ex alted ruler, $75. Sixth prize, the best uniformed band, the Bellaire, O., band, $50 cash. Baltimore, Md, July 23. To-day 12, 000 Mks, now attending the national re-union of their order In this city, went to Tolchester Beach to partici pate in a crab feast which bad been prepared for them by the local lodge. It required five bay steamers and two smaller vessels to transport the great throng to the beach. The resort has been reserved exclusively for iihe visit ing Elks to-day and one except mem ibers were allowed to, participate in the excursion. The grand lodge' will hold one more secret session to-day to con clude action upon unfinished, business. ' ; ' 1 ' ' ' ' THE STRIKERS' STATEMENT. . Tells How a Would-b'e Passenger Was Overlooked by Conductor. The strikers' executive committee is sued their 194th daily statement this afternoon, as follows: 4The supreme court of Rhode Island has recently handed down an Impor tant decision concerning a ten-hour day for trolley employes. The legislature of that state passed a law restricting the working hours V of employes of street railway companies to ten hours per day, and making any contract to the contrary illegal. The supreme court has Just decided thai this law is constitutional on the ground that It is for the public good, .the Judges finding that "the public safety cannot be made dependent on private contracts." In other words, the workmen shall be pro-: tected against being compelled by mere necessity to make contracts which en danger, public safety. ; J v ,4An Incident of the settlement of the great New Orleans strike, which has been on for about two years, will be read with Interest in Waterbury. Sev enteen of the strikers were arrested and convicted of conspiracy for the burning of some cars and Interfering with the mall cars. They were convicted In the United States court and afterwards made application for a new trial. Pend ing the hearing on this, application the men were released on bonds and each and every man Is now working at. his old position with the company. There is reason to believe they will all be liberated a the new trial; Here In Waterbury where men were proved In nocent, the company refused, to consid er taking them ' back. , 1 - "Still the accidents continue to; hap pen, The car on the North Main street line 1 which left the - center at 10:87 o'clock last night struck a. vehicle near City Mills lane and demolished it , The car was hitting up a fierce pace and the crash came so suddenly that spec tators thought a cyclone had struck the wagon. Of course, bowever, the com pany's press reports claim that the mo torman was entirely faultless. There ought to be some tall old settlementa taken out of the company's coffers this year.; - ' ' :., ; ;:' V; "An extra car on South Main, street, going sputh, about 5:45 last evening, bad a motorman In front who was so busy trying to flirt with a girl In a win dow near Grand street that he did not see a waiting patron. Not wishing to get left,Hh.e would-be passenger made 'a grab for the car as it came along and the next minute he was" spinning in the street while the car sped along. The air was blue around there directly afterwards. . - v , , ; "Some of the local strike-breakers are murmuring : In discontent. It seems they were promised nice things If they helped break this strike but now we understand are saying that the company has broken promise after 'proi'se. ' ROCKEFELLER'S INJUNCTION. New York, July 23. William Rocke feller, who owns more than 90,000 acres of land in the s Adirondacks, has ob tained an injunction restraining .Oliver Lemora, a fisherman, from trespnsslng upon the lands within Rockefeller park. Mr Lemora, who was sued by Mr Rockefeller for trespassing, , lives in Brandon, a former lumbering community,- now entirely surrounded- by Mr Rockefeller's lands. By the court's order he is practically confined to his own dooryard. although he may use the public blghway .which leads to th railway. . DEAD AT 84. Chicago, July 23. James Corrlgan, the original "water man" of Chicago, ami m. cousin or me lace Arcnuisnop Corrlgan of New York, is dead, aged 84 years. He came from Ireland in 1843 and found employment ' in fur nishing an ague stricken community . In Chicago with pure drinking , water, peddled from barrels filled In lake Michigan. Corrlgan continued this work for ten years. ' LOW WATER IN YUKON. , Vancouver, B. C, July 23 A dispach from Dawson says the low waetr in the Yukon is causing considerable anx iety to the steamboat men. So far this season no .boats have arrived here from St Michael's and It Is probable that little freight sent - in via St Mi chaels will1 be landed in Dawson and Seattle.' Light snow fell last winter, combined with the cool weather and the absence , of any rain during this season, caused the low stage. Many claims are closing down. SAME OLD STORY. Memphis, Tehn, July 23. John Cil ber, a negro has been lynched sear Plnckney Landing, Ark, thirty miles south of this city. Gilbert, it is charg ed, was implicated in the shooting of H. J. Hubert, a white planter, The negro was bound over to the criminal from Dawson- says -the low water In by, neighbors of Huber and hanged. TIMELY TOPICS 1 Currans say that only at the factory can you get such prices as they are of fering to-day. . , Refrigerators at less than cost at the uampson-seuew store. As low as $6.98 and as high .as you want to go. For Friday and Saturday, Frank, the shpeman, will sell Nelson $3.50 oxfords for $2.98. f . Plenty of time to wear straw hats yet. Get one at J. B. Mullings & Son's while prices are cut. You can rely on the furnishings you egt at Wilson & Tyrrell's. See their negligees. ; Wash goods In ginghams, lawns and pique at 8c, 4c and 9c at Reid & Hughes's mill end sale. - The bargain buyers are taking ad van tage of that sale of Walkover shoes at Fitzgerald's. They cost $2.98. See that two-tenement house on Spen cer avenue that F. B. O'Neill has for sale. Get your outing suit at the Upson. Singleton Co's while they are giving pants free. '.. "' To-morrow is Miller & Peck's regu lar bargain day. Mohair walking skirts at $1.98. Dodge hag no special sale going on, but one continuous stream of good shoe bargains. Half the trick of enjoying your vaca tlon is in having the right things to wear. See E. G. Kildnff & Co. W. J. " Schlegel wants to borrow money for clients. He will pay from 4 Jo 6 per cent. F. H. Lewis & Co have a piano bar gain; upright, stool and scarf, $100 cash. Bronson & Dennison room 1,' Piatt building. All kinds of insurance and suerty bonds.. Harding's 72-74 South Main st, Telephone 2SO. Pope Leo XIII. ' We have put on sale a Plaque bearing a - perfect likeness of Leo " XIII, and all who ad- ' mire mental and mor- ? , al greatness should '. have one. . . . . Price 29c Each. COAL! ' Good, clean, bright Lehigh - coal la Just what will, keep you warm next winter when the therometer is below zero. Then you will be glad, If you take our advice and put in a: supply. Our coal is hand-screened and free from slate. Just what you want. Try our coal once and you will use it for ever after. John McEIligotti Office, Fitzpatrick &: Glos ter's,. 60 South Main St. - ' Telephone connection. ; 140,000 WANTED. within the next few days in sums of $1,000. $2,000. $3,500 &LS0O and $14.- . w m t r w . t - w - - y 1 : t - - r 000, for several clients on 'Waterbury real estate security, all first mortgages, rates or interest rrom 4 to o per cent. ! For Sale 1 Several ' crwvl rpsir!nceci ati1 Invests ment properties can noV be secured" at a bargain and easy terms. See , , - . " .- . -t . - Wmlain J. Schlegel, Lewis Building. No 65 Bank St Brown & Crane. UNDERTAKERS 144 East Main Street TEL. 123 5' NlgHt Galls Hi; J. Crane, 36 Elizabeth Street. T. H. Brown, 144 East Main Street CONCRETING, CURBING, PAY ING AND, TRACKING. . " ALSO GENERAL JOBBING. I Carload of 'far Just , arrived. Orders attended to promptly and In the best manner. . v ' v McGrathA Sons, 20 MAGILL ST. TEL 211-6. A few good Building Lots for sale on easy terms. . - 4-17-tf Bonds and Stocks Local Investments a Specialty. : : : . C; lw. HOliVlBS, 63 North Main Street. Dr. Maloney has re-opened his offices-in the Citi zens' Bank building. North Mala 6treei. ' . " Diseases of Eye Office Jhours &-11 a. m.; 2-4 and 7-8:80 p. m. ' . : . Stone Sltnarr of the Nile. When the wheat is growing in the Belds near the banks of the Nile, Egypt, great quantities of birds of every kind pounce down upon the tender grain and would soon' destroy the whole crop were It not for the watchful "stone Blingers." These are men who stand all . day perched on little platforms here and there throughout the fields with slings and pebbles, shooting any xbird that comes within" reach) The ,work of a stone slinger'ls'a regular profession in Egypt, though a poorly paid one. It be ingthought that pimply standing all day" la not very hard labor. It 1b only for a few weeks twice a year that the stone slinger can find employment. N. Y. Tribune. What Wet the Wlrele. Ship "Steward Mr. J. Brown, sir? Wireless message for you, sir. v Mr. , Brown Why, man, It's .soaking wet! You've" let it fall into the water. "No, sir.; Flurry of rain, sir, between us and the other vessel. : Must have got wet In, transmission. . sir." N. v. 1 Timest -, , The Reid Hug'hes Telephone 4IO. 1 eel Mil bed Has started on its second Week as fresh and bright and full of bargain-attractions as when the sale started. 7 F:or a full business week the stream of merchandise ihas pour ed forth with record-breaking speed and volume. Read below a few of the attractions. WASH GOODS. 32 inch Gingham, value 10c . NoW 4HC per yard 27 inch Figured Lawn, value 10c , Now 3c per yard Colored Pique for Shirts etc; value 25c . Now 9c per yard 36 in Seersucker stripes; value 12 I-2c Now 7 l-2c per, yard 36 inch Percale, large assortment of patterns, value 10c r 1 ' , Now 8c per yard s WHITE GOODS. 4-4 Bleached Cottoa extra heavy, worth 9c Now 5 c pr yard '. 27 inch soft finished Lawn, value 10c Now 4c per yard 27 inch openwork Sheer YVfyite Muslin, value 10c , t Now 6f c per yard White; Pique, value 25c ;Jr - v - Now 12 l-2c per yard i White Mercerized Madras, value 33 to 39c Now 25c per yard . ' i f !: -X t THE AllfBERRY SHORT - : - : i ,-. -1' .,--t 15 Cents at TTr ptt.JBakfng :Co : f . '? ' 'i 122 EAST MAIN STREET. - WANTED An apprentice, 17 or 18" years old.- Fitz-GEBAiLiD' . . . . . . - ' . ' j ,...( .... . . ' : J . ' ' i-s Year Sale. . Buyers that appreciate a . BARGAIN were : busy Yesterday. Xo you wonder ? :, When WALK-OVERS are . sel ling at GET IN WITH THE PUSH. 88 BANK STREET, SHOE DISTRIBUTOR H ALF THE of enjoying a vacation is in get ting in right, and no better in troduction can you have, than the right traveling equipment, Here is where we mix in Trunks $3.50 to SI2. Club Bags $3.00 to $12. Suit Gases $1.50 to $8 We mark and deliver E, G. Kilduff & Gd, OUR SEr.1! ANNUA! 1-3 OFF SALE, . In order to dispose of our seasonable stock In season -"we generally reduce our prices early and not at the end of the season. . Beginning -Monday, June 1, we will offer our entire stock, wit!r out reserve, at 1-3 off sale, in other words, in order to make room for next season's stock we will allow 1-3 off the price on any article in our various DEPARTMENTS and yet at our usual E Z terms, f 2 cash or on credit. Don't neglect tals great opportunity, but call at once to the . ' , - -' The Guarantee Credit Clothinor Go. 53 and i$ E. Main St and -i Phoenix: Ave, . -FOR- Friday ami Saturday we will sell J S Nelson & Son Oxfords foi men calf and vici kid, 1 all the latest styles vTrie $3,50 kind for 2o0o , 1 . .They are equal to anx other $500 shoe in style if and ASK FOR THEM. FMETBElEiii;; ' ' V--.-' 7... 203 BANK STREET. ! - : ' : Canton Restaurant, 217 SOUTH M.UN ET. American and Chinese, menu.; A3 dishes cooked to oier. . , Special Chinese Teas. " , . , . , Telephone, 103-iS. ' Vrll ' -'v ft - IDF . . .. BLOMO AI1D OATS ' when imixed1 makes the best teed yet devised for horses. . Blomo is made, of blood, molasses and cereal, and. an alyzes (higher than the ibest oats.' The only way to know anything about it is to try it yourself. Cheaper than oats. What do you ' need to make your bens lay? , Well, that depends, some times It's more feed, -sometimes less, and perhaps they are out of condition. We have feeds of all kinds, Oyster Shells, Grit and our newest thing Is .International Poultry Food. All grades pf Salt. , - - . Baled Shavings are cheap. The Piatt Hill Co. 15 North Main Street Nauaatuck; -it 80 Benedict Street Waterbury. 1 ' " 1 " 1 1 oal Ct rders II ttended tol eave U U M L them at our office, ii Sok MainS COAL ALSO WOOD AND CS AltCQAIi JOHN BYRON, Yard near Plume & Atwoad's. Uptown office with J. n. Dsvercsa h Q9, 23 Ease Main street,