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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1887-1895, February 25, 1891, Image 1

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0L. IV NO. 69.
Wateibury People Aroused.
Movement on Foot Thai will
Drive Doctors and Undertak
ers From Our Midst
Everyone Can Live to
lie as Old ns lie Likes.
From the Boston Journal of Commeruel
Take an hour of exercise to evrry pound
of food. We are not nourished by what
we eat, bnt by what we digest. Every
hour you aieal from digestion will bp re
claimed by indigestion. Uen-are of the
wrath of patient etoiutu-h! He who con
trols hi appetite in regard to tht qua'itv
of bia food, may safely indulge it in re
gard to quantity. The oftener you eat the
oftener you will ropent it. Dyspepsia is a
poor pedestrian, walk at the rate of four
or five inilea an hour and you will soon
leave her behind. Abstinence from all
stimulenta is easier than temperance. An
egg ia worth a pound of meat. Sleep is
weeter after a fast-day than after a feast
day. A good hair mattress contributes to
health, aud ours are warranted or money
refunded. Onr woven wire lane bed will
make you sleep. You will rest easy on
our chamber suits and parlor suits, be
cause you know that you bought from a
house thut never swindles anybody ; no
auvcesof ill house can afford to. We sell
more furniture than all the stores in ttis
section combined. Why ' Because wo
have the largest stock, the uewest styles,
and as every clove buyer knows, the low
est prices. Our stoves and ranges are in
two hundred houses in Waterbnry, and
soon they will be in the house of every
good housekeeper. We waited three years
to get these ranges becunxe we knew that
they were the best. We sell them from $2
to $7 less than any first class range in the
the market.
Cash or Credit.
WATERBURY FURNITURE CO
JOHN MOMIARTY, Treasurer.
20 Grand St. and 122 to 124 So. Main St.
U5ilKIlTAKEHS.
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 MOR1ARTY, Funeral Director.
Night Calls answered by
John Lynch, 107 J South Muin street.
Geo. E. Sellew, 33 Cherry street.
Ernest Heiser, 810 South Main street.
Peter Blondin, Charles st., Simonsvillo
Places on Maple street, Maple avenue,
Meadow, Grand, Petnberton, Franklin,
North Main, South Main, Clay, John,
Field atreeti, Mill Plains; also a pi.oe of
land 57 z 132 feet on Union street, oppo
site the convent de Notre Dame. I have a
number of choice lots, also large traot of
land for sale cheap.
D. H. Tierney's
Real Estate Okkick, 131 Bark Street.
OUR SPECIALTIES,
The Palatka,
La Regenta,
10c Cigars, best in the market.
Asheim's Darliug and German Boys still
leader in 5c Cigars.
PAUL ASHEIM,
BANK 1A GRAND
ivrf BTUEKT. v BTKEET
COALandWOOD
OFFICE,
M. KENNEDY,
"92 South Main Street,
The old stand. Possner Brothers confeo
tlonery store. Orders placed there will
receive prompt attention.
SISAL ROPE,
SPECIALLY PREPARED FOR FANCY
WORK.
F. B. FIELD,
61 South Mala Street,
WATKRBTJRY. CONN.
Pianos, Pianos, Pianos.
Say, John, ure you a judge of pianos!
Well now, Teter! really that is laugh
able; why do yuu ask!
Well, you see, Susie, the pet of our
bonne, is seveu yeurs old, and wife and I
huve heeu tliiiiging that as she is not very
strong it would lie the proper thing to give
her a inimical duutioii. You know, John,
wheu you and I were children attention
wns not so much in that direction and it
was not considered so much ot a (nullifica
tion us hi pn sei.t, so I don't wonder in the
least at lh look of surprise that crosses
your face, iiur really, John, your wife
a-ked uie to I rtn; up Hie Miliju l to you as
your BeeMe is getting to be the right age
for u piano, as will; and she wan of the
Opiniou . that if veslumld decide to both
buy at once thut Shoninger wotiid give lis
a diMOuut 1 undt-rstitr.d they ure very
rcuuonuble with holiest people who desire
a pi.no, and being honest themselves
i but firm would be the best to patronize.
imi ao you iiiuikf
Why, Peter, I huve been thinking for
some time on ttie na ne cub j tut, and 1
stepped into the store thU morning and
requested Mr IViham to give me a list of
names comprising recent purchasers. He
very kindly and 1 must suy a little proudly
acceded to my leqnest by bringing torth
a list of uatus, that fairly astonished ure.
Examine it. (John, perusing.) Whew, but
that is surely a stunner. If those people
who are judges hare decided tor the
Shoninger piano we ought to eommeiice
the year right by doing likewise.
To Shoniugers we will go looking for
the best the market affords, at the lowest
possible prcies.
B. SH0N1XGE11& CO,
Geo L. Pelhum, Manuger
We submit the list of unruhasent utiren
to Peter, made during the last three
months, honor bright, and ask our com
petitors to beat it it' they can.
S. H. Bowen, Louis A. Totten, "
Jay S. Whiteinan, Mrs E. Williams,
V. B. Waible. lirumea i Etieune,
Antouette Feron, W. II. Smith,
Sherman Biieon, Dr Geo A. Faber,
MrsC. E. Fitz6imoti8,Mrs Peter Lawlor,
Nellie Castle, Donald MeKellar,
KoeBitm Reichrubarh, Perry H. Lewis,
Peter J. Lawlor, -Malcolm McLellan,
Mary F. Upson, Bertha Beers,
Ferdlinand Mat tell, Mary McLaughlin,
Oliver S. Doolittle, Miss Ellen O'Keefe,
Johu Middleton. Souhia Hornfisher.
Mrs F. S. Morehouse, Thoa J. Campbell,
Mary Doolau, Robert Mackie,
Robert T. Allen, Susie E. Murphy,
Ruth A. Belrit, Richard Pearce,
Napolian Dessnnlt, E. W. Smith,
Mattie II. Wukeley, James Biggins,
Edward Kilroe Mary Keurnan.
Geo N. Walters, E. Dewit Derby,
David David, Catherine Kennedy,
Elizabeth A. Murphy, Mary Pinks,
II. B. Northrop, Wm Falk,
Alice Sweeuey, Henry Scoiield,
Wm Tysoe, Mrs Jas F. Gaunt
F. R. Font. S. J. Porter.
C. M Wayne, Wm Howis,
John Mulcuhey, Johu Buckley,
wary ureer, Mrs Mary O'Brien.
John McEvoy.
Sewer Assessments.
rPllE board ot sewer commissioners of
1 the city of Waterbnry, at a meeting
held February 18. IS!)!. l.i,l uu1D...un
fox sewer purposes us follows :
EAST MAIN STREET.
Bridget Mailer. S:I7 .Ml ..t T .l...
Mnlville. lilS.OO : Ilenrv H 1!, liuiim.
John Wilson, 2U1.00; the Center School
District, S5U.S0: John Fagan, 1675;
Bernard F. Reid. Itt4.20 ; Horace Frost,
-U.tiO: Daniel S. ( 'liit.ui, in an . ..
tate ol.lJansuiu B. Hull, CiO.OO ; Jane Tink-
iimu, vv.vv ; uonn r . rnalen, iilii Jit) ; John
7 .A. .... .... ' . ' "
. uoauey, uu.u:;; estate of William
Noonuu, 73.00; Williiuu J. Csssidy,
180,00; Anna S, Johuscn, 18tU2; Char
lotte McFarimid, 111.75; Margaret A.
Doutihertv. 327. 7. ; Pntri. L- .1 i i.,..i..,..
05 2d; estate of Anna Donoltue, 60.00;
John F.jYV halen, 150 00 ; Sarah E. Porter,
uu.uv; oaimiei o. xayior, 30.00; Robert
Hayes, 0.00; Elizabeth Colloty, 00.00;
Henry W. French, 107.25 ; Sarah E. Por
ter, 60.25 ; John H. Lawlor, 01.50; Austin
- f wrpont, oi.ou ; Mary A. Oilman,
218.18; Martin Byrnes, 112.12; James E.
Byrnes. '151. SO : Trrii n. lift? till flit. .
Catherine M. Fmley, 03.00 ; Ann Early)
c.ou; uniues ouiiuu, lUi.'.'o: fllarv Mc-
c.yoj, -w.iu ; josepn e.. LAwrence.2U4.S2;
Isaiah Burritt. 112.21) r th .in m..
facturing compauy, 1.0C8.07 ; Patrick and
iijr auu (ittcKeu, o.DU ; Edward Mul
lings, il80.0t ; Kdwsrd Fagan, 212.63
SlSfd J?' ?.U!,h- 12a "3i John Rafter,
108.00 ; Curohne O. Piatt, 690.00.
HAYDEN 81REKT.
James Lnnuy, $15 00 ; Mrs. Anna M.
Holt, 75.00; Catherine Geagn, 75.00;
Ellen Lawlor, 150.00 ; Mary Ann Rais,
32.50 ; Thomas and Julia Howard, 09.00 ;
Patrick H. Walsh. UO 00 a
cer $15.50. 1
tW The above assessments become due
and payable Feb. 23, 1891, aud are to be
paid to Lucien F. RnrnM a
at his ofhee in the Piatt block, corner East
oiaiu street ana rnuenix avenue.
Attest ; E. G. K1LDUFF,
City Clerk
BOOK and JOB
PRINTING
T E
DEMO.CIIAT OFFICE,
BANK ST, BARGAIN STORE
Special Sale Of,
fiLASSWARE,
See onr good and get prices, they will
15X BANK STREET.
Four Doors Seuth of Grand Street.
.Frank E. Fenner.
Flour, Grain, Feed,
Baled Hay, Straw, Salt c.
At the lowest market ratea. - Poultry
applies, Conditiou Powders, &c.
Frank M. Bronson,
.71 SOUTH MAIN STREET.
SECRETARY FOSTER
He Will Take the Oath of Of
fice at the Capital To-Day;v
SENATOR CAMERON'S OPPOSITION
No Serious Attempt to Defeat the Confir
mation of the New Secretary.
Senator Wilson of Mary laud Dies Suddan.
ly ot Heart Disease Pension for Ad
miral Porter's Widow -Sanator Jonti
the Lilt Witness Bsforo the Silver Pool
Committee Th Woman's Council.
Washington, Feb. 25. A dispatch
from New York says that Secretary Fos
ter will arrive here this afternoon to
take the oath of office.
Senator Don Cameron did not attempt
in executive session to defeat the con
firmation of the nomination of Mr. Fos
ter to be Secretary of the Treasury. The
report that he did so grew out of the
fact that Mr. Cameron in conversation
announced his enmity to Mr. Foster and
said, in a casual way, that he would like
to aee him defeated. The man who did
postpone action on the nomination in
executive session was Senator Teller,
who acted merely in a perfunctory way
in order to make known the opposition
of the silver men to the selection of a
man holding Mr. Foster's financial views.
The family of the new Secretary of the
Treasury will be a decided acquisition to
the official circle. An Intimate friend of
the Fosters describes the Secretary's wife
aa a very sweet and gracious woman, with
wavy gray hair and an intelligent and
bandsome face, she has a lovely family.
and their home life has always been par
ticularly delightful. She is a careful
housekeeper, and is devoted first of all to
her home and family. Although of a re
tiring disposition, she has always yielded
to the social demands imposed by reason
of Mr. Foster's official positions, and she
la well qualified to maintain the disnitv
of a position in the Cabinet circle.
It is not expected that the family of
the new Secretary will take a house here
until next season.
DOINGS IN CONGRESS.
rite Direct Tax Rill Passed by the Ilouie
After a Lone; Discussion.
Washington, Feb. S;5. The House after
routine business took up the Direct Tax
bill and after a long discussion it wns
mended, passed and a conference com
mittee appointed.
Ihe nomination of Charles Foster as
Secretary of the Treasury was confirmed.
Ihe conference report on the Naval
Appropriation bill was agreed to.
I be Senate passed the House bill, with
substitute, to establish a United States
Land Court and to provide for a judicial
Investigation and settlement of private
claims in Utah, New Mexico, Colorado,
jNevaua ana Wyoming.
ihe bnndry Civil Appropriation bill
was considered and several amendments
adopted, and after disposing ot 64 of the
llo pages of the bill Mr. Cameron pre
sented resolutions of sorrow at the death
of the late Representative Watson of
Pennsylvania. Brief eulogies were de
livered. DEATH OF SENATOR WILSON.
Carried Off by Heart Disease Last Night
In Wathlngtom
Washington, Feb. 25. Senator E. K.
Wilson of 'Maryland died here last night
at 10:05, in his apartments in the Ham
ilton House, of heart disease, in his 70th
year.
Mr. Wilson was in his seat in the Sen
ate chamber last Saturday apparently
in good health and the news of his
death came as a shock to the commu
nity. He complained of not feeling well
on Sunday and yesterday, but his condi
tion was not regarded as serious until
late last night when he had a sinking
spell but he revived and was thought to
be out of danger. Later he grew worse
and hovered between life and death un
til about 10 o'clock when the end came.
Senator Wilson was born at Snowhill,
Md., December 22, 1831. He "was edu
cated at Washington Academy, Princess
Anne, Md., and was graduated at Jeffer
son College in Pennsylvania. He studied
law and practiced the profession for 20
years. He was a member of the Mary
land House of delegates as far back as
1847.
In 1885 he was chosen to the United
States Senate as a Democrat, succeeding
James B. Oroome. His term would have
expired March 3 next. He was re
elected in January. He was one of the
patriarchs of the Senate.
S cretary roster's Assistant.
Washington, Feb. 25. Although ex
Secretary Charles E. Coon, of New York,
is believed by many to be slated for As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury, in of
ficial circles it is though the place will
be filled by a member of the present
House, that being the only explanation
for the failure of the President to make
the appointment. Representative Gear,
of Iowa, who has been many years in
Congress, is being trged by his friends
for the place, while Baker, of New York,
Owen, of Indiana, and Cannon, of Illi
nois, and others are "on the card" for
something of this character.
Senator Jones Knew of No Fool.
Washington, Feb. 25. The Silver Pool
Investigating Committee examined Sen
ator Jones of Nevada. He testified that
he did not know of any silver pool, nor
hod he any dealings in silver growing out
of the effect ot pending legislation. This
probably closes the examination of wit
nesses. The Women Discuss Temperance.
Washington, Feb. 25. The morning
session of the Woman's National Coun
cil was devoted to the general subject of
temperance. Mrs. J. Ellen Foster read a
paper entitled "The Non-Partisan
National W. C. T. U," which was fol
lowed by Matilda B. Carse on "The Tem
perance Temple."
Tension for Admiral Porter's Widow.
Washington, Feb. 23. The House Com
mittee on Invalid Pensions reported a
bill granting a pension of $3,500 per an
num to the widow of the late Admiral
" " Genu Banks Will Get the Pension.
Washington, Feb. 25. The President
bM approved ihe bill granting a pension
to Qan. Nathan V. Banks.
WATERBURY, CONN., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25.
WILL THERE BE A TIE-UP?
The Pennsylvania. Railroad Employes
Very Beetles.
Pittsburg, Pa., Feb. 25. Despite all
protestations to the contrary, the ten
sion between the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company and its disaffected workmen
is rapidly approaching the breaking
point.
The determined refusal of the com
pany's officials to meet Arthur, Sargent,
Ingram, Clark and other workmen's offi
cers In their official capacity, and the
printed reply to their demands for a re
dress of grievances, refusing everything
asked for, has exasperated the workmen,
who declare that unless the company
manifests a disposition to compromise
matters the system will be tied up from
its eastern to its western terminus.
The company's officials say they do not
expect and neither do they fear a strike,
but are prepared for anything. The dele
gation of employes of the Pennsylva
nia road has investigated the demands
made by those of the Pennsylvania Com
pany and has approved them, thus as
suring the co-operation of the men east
and west of Pittsburg if a strike be de
clared. ESCAPED BY ROPES.
8everal Men Injured by ihe Barn Inn of a
Cotton Mill.
Burlington, Vt., Feb. 25. The Bur
.ington Cotton Mills were burned last
evening. The wind blew sparks across
the river, setting fire to Mason's lumber
yard in Winowski. Several tenement
houses were also burned.
The loss to the mill owners is $160,000;
insurance, $136,000. The flames spread
so rapidly that the employes were com
pelled to escape by ropes. In doing this
John Taylor was badly and perhaps
fatally burned. Nelson Young was also
badly burned, and Joseph Portoln sus
tained a bad cut on his thigh by a fail
from a rope.
At one time it looked as though the
whole village of Winoski must go, but
aid from Burlington finally put the fire
under control. The loss in Winoski is
$30,000.
Two hundred hands are thrown out of
employment by the burning of the mills
A MODERN SOLOMON.
The Remarkable Sentence Pronounced
by a Pennsylvania Jgd;e,
Huntington, Pa., Feb. 25. Justice
James Kelly, of this city, imposed this
sentence upon a couple tried before him:
"The verdict of the court is that the
wife retire to her usual place of abode,
and lock the doors so that no strangers
can be admitted for a period of six days;
that the husband for the same length of
time board with his next door neighbor
and sleep in the barn, and that each party
pay half the costs and stand committed
until the sentence is complied with."
The wife had kissed a man not her
husband, and her liege lord had soundlv
thrashed her for it.
New York's G. A. B. Encampment.
Rochester, N. Y., Feb. 25. The 1,400
delegates to the 25th annual Encamp
ment ot the Grand Army, State of New
York, which began here this morning,
are now in the city. The principal mat
ter of Interest will be the selection of a
general commander for the ensuing year.
The Women's Relief Corps will also
elect a president. Many of the public
buildings and hotels are gaily decorated
with flags.
Bishop Bowman Will Attend.
Axlentown, Pa., Feb. 25. Fifty mem
bers of the East Pennsylvania Evangel
ical Conference, have arrived in this city.
Among them is Bishop Bowman, whose
opponents have decided that he shall not
preside. This will precipitate a crisis at
the opening of the conference. Deposi
tions are being made in the equity suit
of Rev. A. M. tSampsel and others
against Bishop U. J. Esher.
Conger Geis the Office.
New Brunswick, N. J., Feb. 25. In
the case of the contested election of Con
ger against Convery for the office of
County Clerk of Middlesex County the
Supreme Court ousted Convery, a Demo
crat. An appeal will be made. The elec
tion took place in November, 1889, Con
very being declared elected by 10 votes.
Harry Wright Will Manage the Phillies.
Philadelphia, Feb. 25. Harry Wright,
who last week tendered his resignation
as manager of the Philadelphia League
Club, has been induced by President
Reach and Secretary Rogers to withdraw
it and sign a contract to continue as sole
manager of the club for the next three
years.
Following His Father's Example.
HoNESDAUt, Pa., Feb. 25. - Frank Ga
bel, who was recently re-elected tax col
lector of Texas township has dteapneared,
leaving a balance of $22,000 owing to the
county. He left a letter saying he in
tended to go away, and, like his father
before him, put an end to his life.
Bishop Paddock Seriously III.
Boston, Feb. 25. Right Rev. Benja
min H. Paddock, Bishop of the Episcopal
Church, is in a critical condition. It
was stated at his residence that, though
he was likely to , live some days, a sud
den turn for the worse might end his life
at any time. '
Dig Storm Coming.
Washington, Feb. i.8. The signal of-'
fleers predict one of the ugliest storms
that has come this way for many weeks,
and the cold wave that is following in its
wake will doubtless take rank among
the most severe cold waves of the season
A Katlonal Bank Goes Down.
Windsor, Vt., Feb. 24. The Windsor
National Bank, capital, $50,000, has gone
into liquidation on account of heavy
Western losses. It is said that depositors
will be paid in full and that stockholders
will realize one-half.
An Old Naval Officer Dead.
Baltimore, Feb. 25. Captain Charles
Thomas, a retired officer of the United
States navy, brother of ex-Gov. Thomas,
and for many years a companion of Ad
miral Porter, died last nignt. He en
tered the naval service in 1829.
. Molders May Strike.
Paterson, N. J.. Feb. 25. The molders
in the foundry of the Sogers Locomotive
Works, this city, have been notified that
they will be paid by piece work hereafter.
Thev threaten to autifc.
FARRER IS DEFIANT
He Invites Arrest from the
Dominion Government.
SWEEPING LIBERAL VICTORT.
They Elect Their Candidate to the Ontario
Legislature and Are Jubilant
Lord Salisbury Working to Drive William
O'Brien Into Bankruptcy President
Bar ill's Beady to Flee from Guatemala
The Empress of Austria to Slake a PU
grlmago to Jerusalem.
Toronto, Feb. 25. Sir Charles Tupper,
at Windsor, read two private letters ad
dressed to Mr. Erastus Wiman and
Hon. R. R. Hitt, the well-known Con
gressman, by Mr. Farrer of the Toronto
Globe. Sir Charles pronounced Farrer'a
letters treasonable.
Farrer, in a letter which appears in to
day's Globe, says that he wrote the let
ter attributed to him and declares that
he favors political union of Canada and
the United States and invites the Do
minion government to arrest him if it
considers him a traitor.
Victory for the li berals.
Hamilton, On t., Feb. 25. Ex -Provincial
Secretary of Ontario Hon. J. W.
Gibson (Liberal) was elected to the On
taris Legislature by a very large majori
ty. He was defeated at the last general
election by a Conservative candidate, but
the latter was unseated for corrupt prac
tices. The Liberals are jubilant, and pre
dict a sweeping victory at the general
election.
BARILLAS READY TO FLEE.
The Fresld- nt of Guatemala Mortgages
Ilis Entire Kitate.
London, Feb. 25. News jdst received
from Guatemala says that President Bar
rillas fears an outburst of popular re
sentment against his rule and that he
has made arrangements for leaving the
country.
Barrillas has sold his coffee crops for
the next three years for $600,000 cash,
beside which he has mortgaged his entire
estates for $3,200,000 to a German syndi
cate, so that in case he is forced to leave
the country his property cannot be
touched. He has a nest egg of $20,000,
000 deposited with the Bank of England.
Barillas is extremely unpopular in
Guatemala and he is hated and feared by
every one not too strong to be out of the
reach of his persecution.
TO BANKRUPT O'BRIEN.
Salisbury Tivlng to Drive the Irish
leader Out or Parliament.
Dublin, Feb. 25. Immediately after
Messrs. Dillon and O'Brien had been sent
to Clonmel jail, a Dublin solicitor, act
ing for the Marquis of Salisbury, took
out a summons for 1,700 in the Court
of Bankruptcy against Mr. O'Brien, that
sum being the costs which the Marquis
was awarded by the Manchester Court in
the libel suit, O'Brien vs. Salisbury. Mr.
O'Brien was served with the summons in
his cell in Galway jail.
The meaning ot this proceeding on the
part of Lord Salisbury is that Mr. O'Brien
shall be made bankrupt, and thereby de
prived of the privilege of sitting in Par
liament, unless cause be shown within
three weeks. Great indignation will be
aroused in Ireland should Lord Salisbury
follow out this action to the end.
Austria's Empress to Visit Jerusalem.
Constantinople, Feb. 25. Great
preparations are being made at Jerusa
lem for the reception of the Austrian
Empress, who will be the second lady of
imperial rank to kneel at the Holy
Sepulchre, the first having been the Em
press Helena, mother of Constantino the
Great. Ibrahim Pacha, governor of
Jerusalem, will receive the Empress at
Jaffa, and conduct ber, with a large mil
itary escort, to the Holy City. The Em
press considers her journey a pilgrimage,
and, it is said, her main object in going
is to offer up prayers for her dead son
Rudolph.
Talk About the Next Pope.
London, Feb. 25. A dispatch from
Rome says that the gossip about a for
eign Cardinal being elected Pope is rub
bish. A large majority of the college are
Italians, and would not think of electing
anyone but an Italian. If a choice fell
outside of Italy, it would probably be on
the Corsican Cardinal Zigliara, who is,
of course, of Italian descent. Cardinal
Monaco la Valetta is the favorite, how
ever. The present Pope is in good health,
and there is no early prospect of a va
cancy. Newspapers which discuss the
subject are kept from the Pope. 4
Cardinal Gibbons Not Samnaoned.
Rome, Feb. 25. The statement pub
lished in "Italie" yesterday that Cardi
nal Gibbons had been summoned to
Rome for a conference on church ques
tions in the United States is denied in
Vatican circles. It is also stated that
there is no question pending which
would require his presence in Rome. Two
Bishops from the United States are ex
pected here at Easter.
Dillon and O'Brien's Health.
London, Feb. 25. In the House of Com
mons this evening Mr. Balfour, Chief
Secretary for Ireland, stated, in response
to a question, that Messrs. Dillon and
O'Brien were in the infirmary of Galway
jail, but that a detailed medical report
had been furnished which showed that
their health was becoming satisfactory
Strike In the Singer 'Work at Glasgow.
Glasgow, Feb. 25. Owing to the dis
missal of a number of employes belong
ing to a trades unions from the Glasgow
establishment of the Singer Sewing Ma
chine Company, about 300 of the em
ployes are on strike, Seriously obstruct
ing the output of the works.
Deposed by His Brother.
London, Feb. 23. According to ad
vices from Zanzibar the Sultan of Witu,
who succeeded the late Fumo Bakari,
has himself been deposed by his Insane
brother, FnmoomarL
Prlnoe Napoleon Bonaparte 111.
Rome, Feb. 25. King Humbert paid it
visit to Prince Napoleon Bonaparte, who
U seriously ill with nephritis. w
;. : ' ,
1891.
THE COLUMBUS TRAGEDY,
Tbe Coroner's Inquiry Shows that the
Elliotts Weie the Murderers;
Columbus, O., Feb. 25. The awful
tragedy in which W. L. Hughes and AI
C. Osborn lost their lives and seven oth
ers wounded, is the the sole topic of con
versation here.
A large number of witnesses have been
examined by Coroner Eagan in the in
quest on the bodies of the two murdered
men. The majority agrea npon the
statement that Patsy J. Elliott killed
Osborn, and that Hughes and the inof
fending bystanders were struck by stray
bullets.
Nearly all the witnesses swear that
W. J. Elliott began the fusiladeby firing
upon Osborne, who stood with his hands
in his pockets less than 10 feet away, and
that tjxe first shot took effect in Osborn's
chin.
The Elliotts are locked in C corridor
together, but not in cells. They had
many callers, among the first being
Father Mulhearn of the Cathedral, who
called in his ecclesiastical capacity.
Their attorneys visited them also. . The
charge is still suspicion, though it may
at any time be changed to murder. The
police have established beyond a doubt
that Bill Elliott fired the first shot, and
they think that both the Elliotts shot
Osborne. It is impossible to see the
visitors without an order from the chief,
this being given should anyone have im
portant business with the men. The
outside and inside doors are locked so
as to prevent trouble should a mob or
ganize, as there have been threats of so
doing.
THE STRIKE SPREADING.
More Coke Worker Ordered Out Pink-
erton Men Guarding Ralney'a Plants.
Scottdalk, Pa., Feb. 25. At a mass
meeting here the 700 coke workers of the
Loyalhanna, Unity, Monastery and other
Latrobe Works were ordered to strike.
The Frost Hill and Paull plants of W.
J. Rainey are still running. The works
are heavily guarded by Pinkerton men.
At Mount Pleasant 200 strikers marched
to the Morewood Coke Works where a
number of men are working by the day
and compelled them to stop work,
Bnddensleck's Son Killed.
Rahway, N. J., Feb. 25. Arthur Bud
densieck, the eleven-year-old son of the
well-known New York -builder of "Bud
densieck" houses, while playing with
several companions in the barn of the
former, which is about a mile from Hack
ensack, fell through a hatchway and was
instantly killed. Charles A Budden
sieck, the lad's father, is serving out a
ten year's sentence in Sing Sing. He has
been notified of the sad event and may be
permitted to attend the funeral.
Playing Marbles on a Kailroad Track.
Wavbrly, N. Y., Feb. 25. During
the morning, 10-year-old Archie Moore
and Emory Northrup were playing mar
bles on the Lackawanna tracks. Two
trains approached, and the boys in try
ing to escape ran in front of one of
them. Young Moore had both legs cut
off and was otherwise injured. He will
die. The Northrup boy received a severe
scalp wound and ottier injuries, but may
live.
Military Clrclns Excited.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Feb. 23. Mili
tary circles are excited here over the con
finement in the county jail of L. H.
Barnes and David Nichiel, members of
the 15th Separate Company, who were
court-martialled for non-payment of
dues and fines. They refused to pay and
were committed. They must serve 70
and (54 days respectively.
The Sc. Louis Club.
St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 25. President Von
der Ahe, in an interview, gives the make
up of the St. Louis Browns as follows:
Boyle, Munyan and another man yet un
signed, catchers; Stlvetts, Neal and King,
pitchers; Comiskey, Egan and Lyons on
the bases; McAleer, Hoy and McCarthy
in the field and Fuller at short.
Arrest nfa Notorious Burglur.
Troy, N. Y., Feb. 25. John Murphy,
alias "Liverpool Jack," one of the most
notorious burglars in the country, has
just been arrested here. He was in old
times a pal of Jim Brady and Jimmy
Irving, the bank robbers, and with them
operated in New York and elsewhere.
An Old Lady Instantly Killed.
Cornino, N. Y., Feb. 25. Mrs. Han
nah Ostrander, aged 70 years, was
thrown from her carriage by the run
ning away of her horses near here last
night, and was instantly killed.
Puddle,' Wages to be Reduced.
Pottstown, Pa., Feb. 25. The Potts
town Iron Company has notifie d the pud
dlers in their employ that, beginning
March 0, their wages will be re duced from
$3.75 to $3.50 per ton.
The Illinois Senatorial Fight.
Springvteld, 111., Feb. 25. The are no
developments apparent in the Senatorial
situation. The Democrats vote solid
for Palmer, and the Republicans are di
vided between Streeter and Oglesby.
Suicide With a Fair of Suspeuders.
Pittsburo, Feb. 25. Amand Noffles, Ik
jail for disorderly conduct, tied a pair of
suspenders around his neck during the
forenoon, threw himself over a chair and
choked to death.
Smoking Caused Her Death at 105.
St. John, N. B., Feb. 25. Mrs. Rose
Walker,. 105 years old, was burned to
death yesterday by her bedclothes catch
ing fire while she was smoking.
The Ideal Reporter.
'to be a good reporter these qualifica
tions are necessary: Health, the news
Instinct, a sense of humor, the ability
to write a legible hand, eternal vigil
ance, temperance, amiability, patience,
determination and ambition. Then,
furthermore, it behooves the reporter
to be a constant student and reader, in
forming himself fully upon every vari
ety of subject that interests mankind.
For the profession of newspaper report
ing we have the highest regard, and we
find pleasure in this opportunity of say
ing that from the companionship of
newspaper reporters we have derived
Incalculable profit, for of all classes
and conditions of men (excepting, per
haps, the printer) the newspaper re
porter seems to abound most liberally
in wit, humor, invention, generosity,
good nature, patience, pluck, fortitude,
and those other qualities, and accom-
f plishments which do so much toward
: fcricUnipg and be tterine human lifa.
flU uij
13! Q-i
io! Si
G! OT;
;2! 12
M Pi
!& fulj
t J
The New Eighmie is the best shirt
you can wear. There 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
50c 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,
Ol to 65 Bank Street.
THE DRIGGS & SMITH CO.
Sole Agents, 1 39 Bank Street.
We have a few second hand Square Pianos for
sale at bargains. J ust received a new Hue of 50o
Folios of the latest musiu.
AT NOGENT'S.
Prescriptions writtsn by any physician
compounded by experienced clerks at the
lowest prices in the city. Nugent's Congh
Cure never fails. "Nugent's liquid den
trifice whitens and preserves the teeth.
Nugent's hot soda cannot be excelled.
Niigent The Druggist,
Cor- South Main and Scovill Sts.
Save Money.
Go to the Boston Butter House for
BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGGS.B
As we buy direct from the , producers,
in large quantities, we can save you money.
Boston Butter House,
99 South Main Street.
FOK SMOKERS.
Do you want a cood smoke ? If so.
call at
Boston Branch Cigar Store,
V. And Try The
Copley or Peabody
10 Cent Cigars. Fresh imported goods
constantly on hand.
Box trade a specialty at
9 1 Bank Street.
Wholesale and Retail. Smokers' articles.
THE WRONG MAN.
A wicked mnn out west, who had neglected
to insure his life, being on his deathbed, wished
to consult some proper person regarding his
future state:so his friends sent foi an insurance
agent. As soon as the latter willed, he recogn
ized the man as one 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: What you
want is a Fire Insurance Agent." "Moral:"
Don't let this be the case with you, bnt come to
my office and get a Fire, Life or Accidental
insurance at the lowest figures. .-.,
H. S. Scoville.
58 BANK STREET.
Heal Estate, Loan, Employment and Insur
ance Ajent, Notary Public. --
PRICE. TWO CENTS.
The First Of The Season.
Baby Carriages.
PRICE FROM $5.00 TO $25.00.
Do buy that darling a car
je. There 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 styles, you
can hod them here. Prices
from $18 to $100.
10 piece Antique Suit, $21.
10 piece Antiaue Suit, with
Woven Wire Bed and Mattress,
$23.00.
Parlor Suits from $50 to
$150.
Elkins & fake,
CARPETS AND FURNITURE,
1 23, 125 and 127 So. Main Street.
ToU A hone82-2nd83-3.
Undertaking Department.
W. F. -Y O R K.
Residence, 20 Abbott are.
Nigut Calls Also Answered Bt
W. W. Wallace. 24 Walnut street.
3R.IIi3?OIRT -
For the year 1890, of bnsinessdone by the
Mercantile Co-operative Bank
37 & 39 WALL ST, NEW YOKE.
Installment shares sold during
the year, $3,640,800.00
Paid np shares sold during
the year, 4,900.00
No. of shares in good stand
ing purchased by investors, 11,380
LOAN FUND.
PROFITS OF THE XEAR.
Interest,. 695.10,
Premiums, 895.08
Fines, 388.73 -
Withdrawal Fees, 68.00
Interest on daily balances with
trustee, 10.95
Realized on sales of delinqueat
shares, 1,285.00
Accrued profits of the year, 580.89
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 194. OS
Balance in the Loan Fund oif
the last day of the year, 5,751.66
LOAN FU1T.
Assets, 63,107.90
Liabilities to share
holders, 60,454.12
Surplus, 1,653.77
62,107.90
"W. J". CASSID1T,
Room 19, Piatt's Building, " V
Waterbnry, ConnJ
Office hours 7 to 9 p. m.
WANTS, FOR SALE, TO RENT
and other advertisements of a similar
character Inserted under this head for
1 ceat a word. .
THE property owned by P. J Moore.No.
66 River street, for sale. Inquire
within.
LOST Some insurance papers and two
bank books. Supposed to have been
lost in the opera house. Finder will please
leave them at the Democrat office.
WANTED More orders for carpet lay
ing, upholstering and furniture re
pairing, also for the modern French pro
cess of decorating furniture. L. W. UN
holtz, 180 Bankesmet.
WANTED Everyone having a hoase
for rent, anything to sell or in want
of anything to know that they can adve
tise it in this column at one cent a word.
JOB PRINTING Good work. Low
prices. All kinds. At the Democrat
offipe.'
FOUND A cheap way of advertising by
paying but one cent a word tor each
insertion in this column. -
VXJ ANTED 50,000 ladies and gentle-
v ? wou iu uave tueir garments dyed
at the Wuterbury Steam Dye Works, office
BJUrand st. Hugh M. Kelly, Prop'r.
,84 Grand St.
N. B. : First-class work guaranteed.
$

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