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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1887-1895, February 23, 1891, Image 1

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VOL. IV NO. 67.
Waterbury People Aroused.
Movement on Foot Thai will
Drive Doctors and Undertak
ers From Our Midst
Kveryon Can Liv to
I'm as Old as He I, ikes.
From tlie Boston Jou-n .1 of Commerce)
Take an hour of exercise to ev-ry pound
of food. We are not nourished by what
we eat, but by what we dit. Every
hour yo:i sieal from dilution will be re
claimed by indigestion. Beware of the
wrath of a pntint stomach! He who con
trols his appetite in regard to the quality
of his food, may safely indulge it in re
gard to quantity. The of teuer yon eat the
oftener yon will repent it. Dyspepsia is a
poor pedestrian, walk at the rate of four
or five miles an hour and you will soon
leave her behind. Abstinence from alt
Btituulenta is easier than temperance. An
egg is worth a pound of meat. Sleep is
aweeter after a fast day than after a feast
dav. A ood hair mattress contributes to
health, and ours are warranted or money
refunded. Our woven wire laee bed will
make you sleep. You will rest easy on
our chamber suits and parlor suits, be- j
cause you know thut you
boutrht from a
house that never swindles anybody ; no
successful house can afford to. We sell
more furniture than all the stores in tt is
section combined. Why ' Because we ,
have the largest stock, the newest styles,
and as every close buyer kuo .vs, the low
est prices. Our stoves and ranges are in
two hundred houses in Waterbury, and
soon they will be in the house of every
good housekeeper. We waited three yeais
to get these ranges because we knew that
they were tne best, we sell tnem trom if J
to f 7 less than any first class range in the
the market.
Cash or Credit.
20 Grand St. and 123 TO 124 So. Main St. J
Undertaking promptly attended to.
Telephone at store and house.
A full line of Caskets, Robes, Habits,
Linings, etc, constantly on hand. Prices
always reasonable and good work guaran
teed. JOHN MORIARTY, Fnneral Director.
Night Calls answered by
John Lynch, 107 South Main street.
Geo. E. Sellew, 33 Cherry street.
Ernest Heiser, 310 South Main street.
Peter Blondin, Charles at., Siuioiisvillc
Places on Maple street, Maple avenue,
Meadow, Grand, Pemberton, Franklin,
North Main, South Main, Clay, Joan,
Field streets, Mill Plains; also a piece of
land 57 x 132 feet on Union street, oppo
site the convent de Notre Dame. I have a
number of shoice lots, also large tract of
land for sale ekeap.
D. H. Tierney's
Rbal Estate Office, 181 Bark Street.
The Palatka,
La Regenta,
10c Cigars, best in the market.
Asheim's Darling and German Boys still
leader In So Cigars.
105 Iekt. and 10
92 Booth Main Street,
Thn old stand. Possner Brothers confeo
llnnnrv store. Orders placed there will
receive prompt attention.
61 Booth
Mala Street,
Pianos, Pianos. Pianos.
S:iy, John, are you a judge of pianos!
- Well now, l'oterl really that is laugh
able; why do ju usU?
Well, yon ee, Susie, the pet of our
house, is et'teu years old, and wife and I
have lieen thinking that as she is not very
strung it w. uld lie the proper thingto give
her a iiuiKiettl Kin atioii. You know, John,
when jou and I vm children attention
was not so murli in ili.it direction and it
was not cousidi -red so lutH'liof aqualitica
tion us tit .fesi'i i, . . ilou't wonder in the
least at the look of surprise that crosses
your face. Bui really, John, your wife
anked me to I. ring up the subject to you as
your Btie it. getting to be the right age
for a piano, as well: and she was of the
opinion that if we should decide to both
buy at once that Shouiuger would give us
a discount 1 understand they are very
reasonable with honest people who desire
a piano, and being honest themselves
that tiriu would be tile best to patronize.
What do yon think)
Why, Peter, 1 have been thinking for
s mie time on tne Ba ne subject, and 1
stepped into the store this morning and
requested Mr Pelham to give me a list of
nauii s comprising recent purchasers. He
very kindly and 1 must say a li;tle proudly
acceded to my lequest by bringing forth
a list of tiaintf. that fairly astonished u:e.
Examine it (John, perusing ) Whew, but
that is stireH a stunner. It those people
.r )uVe" l'ro eeiled tor the
lhe yv ligUt ,,y tU)iug akowi8e-
Xo Shouingeis we will go looking for
the best the market affords, at the lowest
loie picies.
i .
Geo L Pelham, Manager,
i We submit the list of purchasers given
. I1ht tuia.lu .iniiti,v tV.,. .1 ...
,,,.. honor brli,ht. d attk ,lllr ,
iietitors to bent it if they can.
S. II. Howeii, Louis A. Totten,
Jay S. Whiteman, Mrs E. Williams,
F. B. Waible. iirumea i Etienne,
Antonette Feron, VV. II. Smith,
Sherman l'acon, Dr Geo A. Faber,
MrsC. E. FitZMimous, Mrs Peter Lawlor,
Nellie Castle, l)onald McKellar,
jtoesina Keicneiinacn,i"erry ri. Lewis,
Peter J. Lawlor,
Malcolm McLellan,
Bertha Beers.
Mary t . Upson,
Feidlinaud Mm tell, Mary McLnnuhlin.
j Oliver S. Doolittle, Miss Ellen O'Keefe,
: John Middleton, Sophia Hornfisher,
i Mrs F. S. Morehouse.Thos J. Campbell,
i Mary Doolan, Itobei t Mackie,
' Robert T. Allen, usie E. Murphy,
Ruth A. Belllt, Richard Pearce,
Napnlian Deault, E. W. Smith,
i Mat tie II. Wake ley, James Bitririus.
Edward Kiiroe Mary Keaman,
Geo N Walters, E. Dewit Derby,
,,,lvid 1)lividi Catherine Kennedy,
r.ii.;ioi iu ji. niurpny, jiary t ui Ks,
11. t. Northrop,
Wm Falk.
A litre Sweeney,
Wm Tvsoe,
F. R. Ford.
t M. Wayne,
John Mulcahey,
Henry Scofiehl,
Mrs J as F. Gaunt
S. J. Porter,
Wm Howie,
John Buckley,
Mrs Miry O'Brien.
Alary Greer,
John McEvoy.
Swer Assessments.
HE board ot sewer commissioners of
the cily of Waterbury, at a meetintr
held I'ehruary Iff, 1WM, laid assessments
for sewer pnrp:ses as follows :
Bridget Mailer, $3?. 50; estate of John
Mulviile, IDS (Id ; Henry R. Byrnes, 150.00
John Wilson, "01.00; the Center School
District, 2.ii).S0; John Fagan, 168.75;
Bernard F. Reid. 1S1.20; Horace Frost,
Vil.M : v.mi.'i t. I'lnptniii), 171.00; es
tate of K'ai:.. ;n K. Hall, 00.00 ; Jane link
ham, t'W.OO : John F. Phalen, 8(54 50 ; John
W. Gatt'uey, liO.tK' ; estate of William
Xoonnr... 7.'). 00 ; William J. Cassidy,
ico.uu . A.uiu a. jonnsc n, 1.10.13: tJnar-
jtte S i Fai and, 111.75; Margaret A,
Dougheity, !lC7.7o ; Patrick J. Uonohue,
05 25 ; estute of Anna Donobue, 00.00 :
hn F.IWhaleu, 150 00 ; Sarah E. Porter.
00.00 ; Samuel S. Taylor. 30.00 ; Robert
Hnyes, 00.00; ICl.zabeth Collotv, 00.00;
Henry W. Frei.ch, 17.S5 ; Sarah E. Por-
er, u'J.So ; John 11. Lawlor, 01.50; Austin
U. Pievpont, 01. 5C ; Mary A. Oilman.
18.12; Marii 1 Byrnes. 112.12 ; James E.
Byrnes '151.50 ; Terrcure Downev. 00.00:
Catherine M. tfiuley, 011.00 ; Aim Early,
82.50; James Sutton, 107.25: Mary Mc
Evoy, 201.75 ; Josejih E. Lawrence,204.82;
leuiuh Burritt, 112.20; the Scovill Manu
facturing company, 1,008.07 ; Patrick and
.Mary Ann llackett, Silo.m : Edward Mul-
lings, 180.00 ; Edward Fagan, 212.03;
Edward V. Knu, l'Ja.Tj; John Rafter.
108.00; CurolineO Piatt, COO. 00.
James Lnutiy, $15 00 ; Mrs. Anna M.
Holt, 75.00; Catherine Geagn, 75.00;
Ellen Lawlor, 150.00 ; Mary Ann Rais,
83.50 ; Thomas and Julia Howard, 09.00 ;
Patrick 11. Walsh, 00 00 ; Imri A. Spen
cer $15.50.
ES lhe above assessments become due
and payable Feb. 23, 1801, and are to be
paid to Linden F. Burpee. City Attorney.
at his othee in the Piatt block, corner Eas
M tin street and Phcenix avenue.
Attest : E. Q. KILDTJFF,
City Clerk
Special Sale Of
See onr goods and get prices, they will
in erf si yon.
Four Doors South of Grand Street.
Frank E. Fenner.
Flour, Grain, Feed
Baled Hay, Straw, Salt te.
At the lowest market rates. Poultry
supplies, Condition Powders, Ac.
Frank M.Rron son .
Nova Scotia's Mine Explosion
is Simply Appalling.
Hundreds at "Work Bringing Out the
Bodies of the Killed.
In everal Families the Affliction is Vary
Great Bread wlnnor Ruthlessly Snatch.
d Away A Man Find Ills Three Sans
riled Together In a Heap-The Cause
of the Disaster Unknown.
Halifax, N. S., Feb. 23. Details at
hand from the terrible calamity which
happened at Spring Hill colliery show
that it was the most disastrous as re
gards loss of life that everbetell this con
tinent, with the posible exception of the
Scottsdale, Pa., explosion recently.
By Saturday night's explosion 117
lives were lost and 50 persons injured,
some fatally. Fifty-one were married
and 56 were single. One hundred and
fifty-seven children are fatherless. The
damage to property is not very great.
The horror is supposed to have been
caused by a sudden outbreak of gas.
The mine was inspected Friday by
government officials and a few days ago
by a committee of the miners and pro
nounced perfectly safe.
Killed by At er Damp.
The explosion was confined to "Nos. 6
and 7 balances," where it did its most
deadly work. The pits are connected
for purposes of ventilation and it is ow
ingto this that so many were killed in No.
2. The bodies taken out of the pit were
not mutilated in any way and bear evi
dence of having been suffocated by
after damp. Death from this cause is
ltrnve Volunteers.
Volunteers courageously took off their
coats and bravely undertook the danger
ous work oi rescue. Malcolm Blue did
splendid work in bringing out the in
jured. The Rev. David Wright, pastor
of the Presbyterian church, went down
to succor the relieving party, and re
freshed them with hot coffee. Three of
the rescuers were brought out uncon
scious from the effects of the after damp.
Scveial Families Sorely Afflicted.
In several of the families the affliction
is very great. Reid Carter and his two
sons are among the dead. The Car
michael family lose three sons. Jesse
Armishaw went down slope No. 2 last
night and found his three sons and a
brother piled together in a heap in one
corner of the mine. The sight so un
nerved him that he had to return to the
surface without his boys. Two sons of
Robert Mcvey, both under 14 years, oc
cupy one coffin. Hugh Hunt loses two
These sorrowful households are only a
few ot the large number from which
bread winners have been so ruthlessly
snatched. The deepest gloom has set
tled over the whole community and the
inhabitants were astir all night.
A special train arrived during the
morning from Westville and other min
ing centres in Pictou County with rela
tives of the dead.
Burnt d Past Kecociiltlon.
The large carpenter shop is nsed as a
morgue. The corpses are taken there,
cleaned, and "then laid out for identifica
tion by relatives and friends. In several
instances the charred remains have been
almost unrecognizable, and the only
clew to identification has been some ves
tige of clothing or some marks on the
body. Two cases of mistaken identity of
the dead are renorted.
Services at New Turk and tbeCapltal in
Honor of Washington.
New York, Feb. 23. A number of so
cieties held religious services in com
memoration of Washington's birthday.
At St. Bartholomew's Church the Sons
of the Revolution and the Society of
Colonial Dames met. Archdeacon Mackay-
Smith preached an eloquent sermon. A
great number of well known New York
ers attended.
Zion Lodge of the Free Sons of Israel
celebrated the day in Odd Fellows' Hall
on the Bowery. The exercises included
patriotic speeches and a banqnet.
Several veterans 01 tne war ot
met in the old fort in Central Park at
sunrise and hoisted the American flag.
Mi-uiorlal Services at Washington.
Washington, Feb. 23. Washington's
Birthday was appropriately celebrated
here by memorial services at Albaugh's
Opera House under the auspices of the
Military Order ot Washington." An
elaborate programme, specially arranged
for the occasion, and which included the
mock presentation of the burial of Wash
inhton at Mount Vernon, with an im
pressive oration by William Ci. Eaines of
Kochester as tne orator 01 tne occasion,
interspersed with suitable airs by the
Marine Band, filled the theatre almost to
overflowing. Many Congressmen and
prominent officials and patriotic citizens
of Washington were present. The pro
ceeds of the entertainment are to be
turned over to the Mary Washington
Monument Association.
Advices from Sonth Eea Islands.
San Francisco. Feb. S3. Cant. Fergu
son, of the brig Tahiti, just arrived at
this port, reports the following items of
news from the south seas: At the
island of Railea two French ships, the
Chaplain and Volige, had been shelling
the native villages. Landing parties from
the ships have conquered the native
tribes on the coast, but the natives liv
ing In the mountains have not been sub
jected. '
Tbe Pennsylvania O. A. ZU
Ai-toona, Pa., Feb. 23. The State En
campment of the G. A. R. will be held in
this city on Tuesday and Wednesday o
this week. It will probably be the
largest ever held In the State. The De
par t men r, has 601 posts and 30,000 mem
bers, and at least 2,000 delegates will
take part in the proceedings. About 30
posts will Attend in a body. .
a Shot HI Own Sister.
Philauilphia, Feb. US. Frank ' Hol
land, aged St' years, shot and mortally
. wounded his sister Laura, two years
1 older, early in tbe morning in this city,
4 j . - 1 1 ,
A Woman Kefusi-s to L.lva Wl b Her Has
baud Uecause He is a felon.
Asburt Pabk, N. J., Feb. 28. Ameri
cus Rogers, the 28-year-old son of ex
Postmaster Captain John Rogers, of
Hamilton, N. J., has applied to the
Court of Chancery for an absolute di
vorce from bis wife Mary, charging de
sertion. Mrs. Rogers has filed her answer to
her husband's petition, and Chancellor
McGill, who passed the papers over to
Vice Chancellor Robert S. Green, re
marked that the woman's reply was one
of the most unique he had ever come
In her answer Mrs. Rogers says that
shortly after her marriage her husband,
who was employed as a clerk by bis
father, who was at that time postmaster
at Hamilton, was arrested for robbing
the mails. His indictment and convic
tion followed and he was sentenced to
two years and a half in State prison at
Mrs. Rogers in her petition takes the
stand that it was impossible for her to
live with her husband while he was in
prison and that after his release, some
three months ago, she could not do so,
as her friends would "queer" her with
living with a felon. So she refused to
do so.
Mrs. Rogers is a very handsome woman,
hardly 24 years of age. She is a decided
brunette and of stately form. Since her
husband's arrest she has been living at
Long Island City with her parents, who
are well connected.
Captain Rogers, the father of Ameri-
cus, is one of the best known farmers in
Monmouth County and is in comfortable
circumstances. Since Americus was
released from jail he has resided at
Hamilton, which is a small hamlet about
two miles west of Ocean Grove, N. J.
The hearing in the case will take
place at Freehold early next month.
Belief that All tbe Money Spent Will Re
Out Back In Gate Receipts.
Chicago, Feb. 23. Revised estimates
in regard to the resources and expendi
tures in connection with the World's Fair
show that the two will be nearly equal
that is, they should foot up about the
same, lhe total expenses for buildings.ad-
ministration and organization and oper
ation will be $17,65,000, and the re
sources, outside of the $5,000,000 sub
scribed by citizens and the $5,000,000
voted by the city, about $16,000,000.
It Is expected that S4,OUO,000 will he
realized from the sale of steel, glass and
stone material in the buildings, 41,500,-
000 from the various privileges and $10,
000,000 from the gate receipts, on the
basis of 50 cents for each person, admit
ted. The directors anticipate that the
attendance will erceed 20,000,000. In
this case the private subscribers and the
city will get back nearly every cent given
tor fair purposes.
They Are Armlns Tlieinselves In Antlcl
patlon of Violence.
Beading, Pa., Feb. !:3. The miners in
the Houtzdale district of the Clearfield
region have decided to strike for an ad
vance of 10 cents per ton. The time of
probation for the operators expires on
March 5, and the general strike is an
nounced for that time. The Clearfield
and Philipsburg miners are arming
themselves in anticipation of violence.
A leading miner of the Broad Top dis
trict says that the miners in the several
districts of Pennsylvania are in constant
communication, which will facilitate a
general shut down when the signal for
the strike is given. The operators here
regard the threatened strike with fore
boding. Over 5,000 miners and mine la
borers will be affected by the strike.
Only Seven Jurors Secured.
New Orleans,, Feb. 23. The trial of
the Italians charged with the assassina
tion of Supt. of Police D. C. Heuncsy, is
proceeding very slowly in the Criminal
District Court. Though the case has
been on an entire week the attorneys for
the State and defense have as yet been
unable to secure a jury, and only seven
of the twelve men required have been se
cured thus far. The trial has developed
the fact that there are a very large num
ber of people in this city who iiave con
scientious scruples against the infliction
of capital punishment.
Furrell to airet Joe nicAuiiffe.
New York, Feb. 23. Patsy Farrell, of
Pittsburg, who has been industriously
looking for a match , has at last found a
man willing to meet him. Joe Ale Au
ntie is the man, and they have signed ar
ticles to fight ten rounds. McAuliffe is
to stop the Pittsburg man in that num
ber of rounds or forfeit the gate re
ceipts. The fight will take place in four
weeks' time at a place not yet agreed
upon. Each man has posted $300 as a
Navigation in the Hudson.
Newburgii, N. Y., Feb. 23. - The ice in
the Hudson River below this city is now
in a weakened condition. The propellors
of the Ramsdcll Transportation Company
will open navigation to-night between
here and New. York, the Newburg going
down and the Homer Ramsdell coming
up. The Poughkeepsie line will start on
Convicted the Contractor.
Buffalo. N. Y-, Feb 23. The jury in
the case of the 11 contractors who have
been on trial charged with conspiracy to
defraud the city, rendered a verdict find
ing 11 guilty and convicting three, by in
structions of the court. The convicted
contractors obtained a stay of 30 days in
which to appeal.
A Vicious Lunatic at Large.
Morris Plains, N. J., Feb. 23. Henry
Saunders, an inmate of the State Insane
Asylum, is now at large. While working
outside the institution be suddenly
tnrned on the watchman, dealt bim a
blow on the head with the handle of a
hoe and fled. Pursuers are on his track.
Indians Drowned In a Flood.
Tejtpe, Ariz., Feb. 23. Floods in
Salt and Gila rivers have caused $125,000
damage, chiefly in and near Phoenix. Five
Pima Indians were drowned. Gov. Irwin
has taken steps to relieve the destitute,
Another Tlotlm's Body Found.
Jbansville, Pa., Feb. 23. The body
of Lawrence Reed, another victim of the
mine disaster, has been found. It is in
fair condition. Raed leaves a widow and
five clildren. : .
The Ship Elizabeth Wrecked
Near San Francisco.
Thrilling Experience of the
Wife and Children.
They Got Off In a Small Boat Which Was
Capsist'd-Rnscued by a Tug A Life
Boat Was Launched But Crushed A
Fisherman's Family of Five Swept
Awy and Irowned,
San Francisco, Feb. 23. The captain
and 1? members of the crew of .the ship
Elizabeth were drowned just above the
harbor last night.
The ship, which carried a cargo from
New York, ran ashore at Tennessee Cove
while trying to make port.
This is an inaccessible point about
four miles from the city.
Details of the wreck are hard to ob
tain. As the point where the ship
stranded can only be-reached by land, a
climb of several miles over mountains is
Tugs attempted to reach the vessel,
but were unable to do so. A heavy sea
was running, and the vessel soon went
to pieces.
Three sailors and the captain's wife and
two children escaped in a boat. It cap
sized, but they were picked up. A life
boat was launched, but was crushed.
The others went down with their ves
sel. The vessel was built in Newcastle, Me.,
and hailed from Searsport, Me. Her
agent in New York was D. B. Dearborn,
No. 2'J Beaver street. She was consigned
to Pendleton, Carver & Nicholson, San
A Fisherman's House Swept Away
tbe Family Drowned.
Kansas Crrr, Mo., Feb. 23. The
heavy snow, which was followed by
rain, has caused an overflowing of the
Missouri River, and resulted in a casual
ty in which five lives were lost. Freder
ick Warner, a German fisherman, lived
on the river bank with his wife and
three children in a small house.
Last night the combined rain and high
water caused the house to be under
mined and it was thrown into the river
with the whole family. The cries of the
people aroused the neighbors and they
rushed to the spot, but were too late to
be of assistance.
The bodies of Mrs. Warner and her two
children were recovered about a mile be
low the place where the accident oc
curred, but Warner and the youngest
child were not it ound, and it is supposed
they were swept further down the
The Ohio Rapidly Kisluc and the Flood
is Getting Serious.
Cincinnati, ten. 2a. xne unio rose
an inch an hour all day. Reports from
above show a heavy rise. The gauge at
10 o'clock marked 54 feet, 8 inches.
The last train went out of the Grand
Central depot last night and passengers
will be received and discharged at the
transfer station, three miles from the
The flood is getting serious.
The Fire Wai of Incendiary Origin.
New York, Feb. 23. Marshal Lewis
in his report to the fire commissioners of
the fire in .Nos. lay and lcsl bands street.
Brooklyn, on Saturday night, gives it as
his opinion that tbe tire was of tncendi
ary origin. From an examination of the
rums the marshal found the doorway
saturated with coal oil. He declares
that tbe fire escapes were ample and he
six persons who lost their lives could
have been rescued had they not tried to
get out by way of the roof.
The Empress Frederick's Movements.
Paris. Feb. 23. The Empress Fred
erick left Paris to-day for England. She
attended public worship yesterday in
tbe Protestant chapel in the Rue Royale.
Thence she drove to the German Em
bassy and afterward visited the military
riding school in tbe unamps de Mars,
She was saluted most respectfully by the
French ofllcers. In the afternoon the
empress attended worship in the Eng
lish church. Upon her arrival in Eng
land she will join the queen at Windsor.
The X. SI. C. A. Convention Adjourns.
Lockport. N. Y.. Feb. 23. The 25th
annual convention of the Y. M. O. A ad
journed here last night sine die. The
dav was devoted to Evangelistic work,
All the pulpits of Christian Protestan t
churches were filled with representatives
of the association at both the morning
and evening services. A mass meeting
was heldlat Hodge Opera House in the
SuiuKB'cr Takun to Rome. N. Y.
Watertown, N. Y., Feb. 23. Special
Treasury Agent Moore and Deputy U. S.
Marshal Briggs conducted to Rome, N. Y.,
William and Robert Graves, charged with
orviicrcri;ncf Chinamen Into the United
States. They were the assistants ot
WT 2 'KTnf.lioi whn was nrrAAtAd At;
Johnstown last week, and is supposed to
be the agent of a syndicate of Chinese and
opium smugglers.
No Respite for a Sick Murderer.
Washington. Pa.. Feb. 23. Sheriff G.
K Lockhart has issued permits to the
execution of the negro murderer, Will
iam West, on next Thursday. Gov.
Pattison refused to grant a respite on
the eround of ill health of the prisoner,
West is suffering from dropsy, and his
physician says he will have to be carried
to the scanoia.
Over IOI Tears.
Dansvtlle. N. Y.. Feb. 23. Willis
Clark, need 101 years and 24 days, died
at Snarta last night. Mr. Clark was one
of the pioneers of the Genesee Valley,
and had been a large land owner. When
he reached his 101st birthday he was in
the possession oi all his faculties.
California's World's Flr Appropriation
Sacramento, Cal., Feb. 23 The Senate
has passed a bill appropriating JdUU.OUU
for California exhibits at tbe world'
Fair. The bill has already passed the
House, and now requires the Governor's
signature to become a law, ,. " -
Is Speech at Roseommou Devoid of All
London, Feb. 23. In his speech at
Roscommon Mr. Parnell avoided all allu
sion to the attacks upon him. and he
seldom showed signs of excitement.
tie addressed to his auditors a calm
and reasoning argument on the sub
ject of Irish home rule, and urged that
it would be absolute folly to accept any
thing less than the terms which he had
demanded. He argued that Ireland was
entitled to a parliament armed with the
fullest power to deal with Irish affairs,
and subject only to the sovereign veto;
that the land and the police should be
fully committed to Irish care, not after
an interval of five years, but immediate
ly npon the organization of.- the Home
Rule Parliament.
He advised his hearers to think for
themselves, as Irishmen, and not as de
pendent on the opinions and guidance of
any English faction or party.
Mr. Parnell was cordially received bv
the large assemblage, and rude attempts
to insult him met with no encouragement.
It is believed that Mr. Parnell intends to
pursue the calmly aggressive course
which he illustrated in this speech, and
that he will disappoint those who expect
to see him indulge in the bitterness which
ne 8b owed at Kilkenny.
It is said that William O'Brien will
strongly oppose the policy of the Irish
bishops, which, it is expected, he will
publicly condemn directly after he leaves
To tbe telegram received from T. P.
O'Connor to the effect that the great
majority of the Irishmen in America are
McCarthyites, is attributed the under
taking of a McCarthyita mission to that
Bealy Mot Allowed to Speak.
Dublin, Feb. 23. Timothy Henly, M.
for Tyrone, and Jeremiah Jordan, M.
for Clare, tried to address a meeting
at Carrick-on-Shannon. The crowd
hooted and would not allow them to be
heard. The crowd was nearly all Par
nellite, and brought things to a close by
smashing the outdoor platform, from
which the speakers had attempted to de-
iver their addresses.
Seven Thousand Trades Unionists Tura
Out for tbe Cardiff Strikers.
London, Feb. 23. The meeting in East
End Park in support of the Cardiff
strikers was attended by about seven
thousand members of the trades'
unions. The gathering was orderly and
respectable, and both speakers and audi
ence avoided any expression of dis
Michael Davitt, who has just returned
from a ten days' illness in Ireland, was
the principal speaker. He urged that
all the workers in Great Britain should
be joined in one universal union for the
support of each other's interests.
The employers, be said, bad shown tbe
example in the Shipping Federation of
a vast combination for a mutual object,
and it was only, by a general and bind'
incr nledcre to support each other in their
just claims that tbe rights 01 tne worn-
men could be upheld. Mr. uavitt was
heartily applauded.
Mr. Tillett and others earnestly urged
that the workingmen of all trades should
come to the support of the Cardiff
strikers. It was, Mr. Tillett said, not a
local contest, but one in which the prin
ciples of trades unions were at stake.
A victory for tbe docK company wouia
affect more than the Dockers' Union.
Twenty bands of musio were presen t
and played at-intervals during the meet
The new hands engaged for tbe sute
docks at Cardiff are not permitted to live
on shore, but are Kept on steamers laid
up and stationed in the middle of the
docks. The transit to and from their
work is by boat.
Influenza in a severe form has appeared
in Madrid.
The Kansas House has passed the bill
providing for the Australian ballot sys
A mulatto named Clement! Vieiza is
in prison in Brazil charged with canni
Florence Birch, the milliner, of Islip,
L. I., has confessed that she set fire to
her store.
Baltimore Democrats will give Senator
Gorman a reception and present him
with a silver service.
Oueen Liliuokalani, the new monarch
of Hawaii Is said to contemplate a home
rule or native policy.
Thomas Galligher, charged with kill
Mathew Hogan at Trenton, N. J., was
convicted of manslaughter.
John J. Dupuy's drygoods store at
Rutherford N. J., was destroyed by fire
last night. The loss is $5,000.
The Senate to-day will probably con
firm the President's nomination of Mar
tin A. Knapp, of New York State, to be
an InterstateCommerce Commissioner.
George Johnston, aged 63 years, died
at Elk ton, Del., yesterday. He wrote
history of Cecil County, Md., and a his
tory of Chester County, Fa, He was
also a newspaper writer.
The Brooks Iron Company at Birdsboro,
Pa., resumed work to-day. The works
have been idle because of the refusal of
the puddlers to accept a reduction. They
concluded to accept the terms offered by
the company.
A family named Provencal at Fall
River, Mass., ate some canned lobs
ter at breakfast and a few hours later
were found by neighbors poisoned and in
an unconscious condition, and were with
difficulty brought to.
The Paris newspaper, Journal des
Debats expresses the hope that, in the
interest of Europeans, Canada will not
surrender to the United States, whose
dream is to extend its economic leader
ship to the two American continents.
A state of siege has been declared at
Buenos Ayres. A large force of ar
tillery has been brought to the capital
from Zarate, and the troops at Palermo
are held in readiness for an emergency,
The public has become much alarmed at
the state of anairs.
Weather Indications.
Washington, Feb. S3. For New England;
Fair weather, diminishing northwesterly
winds, warmer Tuesday.
For Eastern New York and New Jersey!
Fair weather, northwesterly winds, warmer
For Eastern Pennsylvania: Fair weather.
variable winds, warmer.
For Western New York and Western Penn
sylvania: Variable wluda, fair weather,
lightly warmer ; ..
Pf o!
m f
igl . Si
Ui J
0-i gi
The New Eighmie is the best shirt
you can wear, lhere is no shirt made
that can equal them for fit, and they
are easy to launder. The New Eigh
mie has many improvements over the
original shirt which in its time was su
perior to all others. Men's fine shirts
are our specialty. We have them at
oc each, made from heavy, strong
cotton, linen bosom. 75c buys a finer
shirt and $1.00 buys an extra fine
laundered shirt. Our Paris dress shirts
embroidered and pique bosoms, cost
1.50. They are the shirt for wed
dings or full dress. If you want the
best shirt your money can buy go to
J. B. Mullings,
Gl to 65 Bank Street
Sole Agents, 1 39 Bank Street.
We have a few second hand Sauare Pianos for
sale at bargains. Just received a new line of 50c
Folios of the latest musiu.
Prescriptions written by any physician
compounded by experienced clerks at the
lowest prices in the city. Nugent's Cough
Cure never fails. Nugent's liquid den
triflce whitens and preserves the teeth.
Nugent's hot soda cannot be excelled.
Nugent The Druggist,
Cor. South Main and Scovill Sts-
"Save Money.
Go to the Boston Butter House for
As we buy direct from the producers,
in large quantities, we can save yon money.
Boston Butter House,
99 South Main Street.
Do you
want a good smoke? If so
call at
Boston Branch Cigar Store,
And Try The
Copley or Peabody
10 Cent Cigars. Fresh imported goods
constantly on nana.
ff- Box trade a specialty at
91 Bank Street.
Wholesale and Retail. Smokers' articles.
t wintRd tnnn out west, who had neclecti
his Ufa. betas on his deathbed, wished
to consult some proper pers. n regarding his
future state:so bis friends sent fo an Insurance
anent As soon as the lat ter called, he reoogn
,r..A .ha mart u ntie whom he had often tried
to Insure for his family's sake, but who was
obdurate and deaf to his appeals, so he said to
him "My friend, it is is to late: W hat you
want is a Klre Insuranoe Agent." "Moral:"
Don't let this be the case with you, bnt come to
m office and get tf"?, " r Accidental
Insurance at the lowest ngures.
H. S. Scoville.
Pn1 Istate, toan, Employment and Ineur
s Afaut, notary Public
Tlie First Of Tbe Season
Baby Carriages.
PRICE FROM $5.00 TO $25.03.
Do buy that darling a car-
nge. lhere is no article in
the household that will give
the mother more comfort or the
father more pleasure than a
Baby Carriage. The cradle is
nowhere. The old . ' time
trundle bed is no more. If you
wish to see an elegant Cham
ber Suit in latest stylts, you
can find them here. Prices
from $18 to $100. '
10 piece Antique Suit, $21.
10 piece Antique Suit, with
Woven Wire Bed and Mattress,
Parlor Suits from $50 to
Elkins & Wake,
23, 125 and is7 So. Main Street.
Undertaking Department. .
Besidenee, 20 Abbett ave.
Night Calls Also Answbrxd Bt
W. W. Wallaoe. 24J Walnut street. .
For the year 1890, of bnsiness.done by the.
Mercantile Co-operative Bahi
37 & 39 WALL ST, NEW YOKE.
Installment shares sold during
tbe year, 2.o40.300.W
Paid up shares sold during
tbe year, f .UUU.W
No. of shares in good stand-
ing purchased by investors, ll.KW
Interest, 899.19
Premiums, . 895.83
Fines, 888.78
Withdrawal Fees. W.UU
Interest on daily balances with
trustee, r- lv.vo
Realized on sales of delinauent
sbares, l.ZHD.UU
Accrued probts of tbe year, ' OcHJ.Btf
Total net profits in 1890, 8,914.15
We do not borrow money .have no debts.
and our balance in the Expense Fund en
the last day of the year was
Balance in the Loan Fund on
the last day of the year,
Liabilities to share
62,107.80 !
holders, 60,454.13
Surplus, 1,653.77
Boom 19, Piatt's Building, - !
Waterbur, Cotun. :
Office hours 7 to 9 p. a.
and otber advertisements or a simuar ,
character inserted under this head for
1 cent a word. . -
WANTED More orders for carpet lay-
ing, upholstering and furniture re-
pairing, also for tne modern French pro-
cess of decorating furniture, i L. W. Um-
holtz, loo Bang street.
0 prices. All kinds. AttheDnocsu
FOUND A cheap way of advertising b;
paying bat one cent a word for eaci
insertion in this column. -
WANTED Everyone having a ho
for rent, anything to sell or In w
of anything to know that they earn adv
use it in tnis oommn at ana cent a worn.
W Secretaries are reonestad tn sand in t
dates of meetings of societies, .lodges and c
ana iu noiuy us oi any onanges oi regular K
lag nights.
Meetings This Evening.
Fourth Division, A. O. H.
Continental lodge, No 76. F. and A. '
L. A. 2286. - ,
Washington conolave, K. 8. F. '
Waterbury Field club. .
Bergen's orchestra. -
Fraternity lodge, No 145, 1. Q. O. F.
Nosahogan lodge. No 21, 1. O. O. F,
Comstock lodge, No 18, K. ot P.
Counoil of Chosen Friends.
; -pmiuking nor ir a uurjiar. .

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