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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1887-1895, February 26, 1891, Image 1

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VOL, IV NO. 70.
How can yon le t xpected to
put the best foot forward if yon
haven't got the light kiiul of a
shoe on it i Yon cannot have
anything of which you will Ik?
more ashamed than Footwear
that will not heai inspection.
If your purchases are made at
the right plate, you c.n buy a
goad pair for what an unser
viceable pair will cost you else
where. You will m;ike no mis-
f.iL- ..iflioe ii4 tn atvli' i IlllHtV. I
. . ' . I
(lUraltllltV Cl" Price, it YOU make
M f I
a selection from our
carefully selected stoik
Damon & Shippy
One Price Cash Shoe Store,
American Building. 103 Bank Street,
tW Shoes repaired in a skillful manner
at reasonable prices.
Places ou Maple street, Maple avenue,
Meadow, Grand, IVinberton, Frauklin,
North Main, South Main, Clay, John,
Field streets, Mill Plains; also a pits of
land 57 x 132 feet on Union street, oppo
site the eonvent do Notre Dame. I have a
number of eholce lots, also large tract of
land for sale cheap.
D. H. Tierney's
Kbal Estatb Okficr, 131 Bark Street.
The Palatka,
La Regenta,
l0e Cigars, best iu the market.
Asheiin's Darling and Gsrnian Boys still
leader iu So Cigars.
105 BAW and 10
92 South Main Street,
ti. Sj aland. Possner Brothers confeo
tinnvv tore. Orders placed there will
receive prompt attention.
61 South
Main Street,
Pianos. Pianos, Pianos.
Say, John, are yon a judge of pianos!
Well now, refer I really that in laugh
able; why do yu askf
Well, you see, Susie, the pet of our
house, is tteveu years old, and wife au J I
have been thinuiiiif that as she is not very
etroug it would he the proper thing to give
her a musical education. You know, John,
when you uiul 1 were children n.teution
was not so much in that direction uiul it
was not considered so much of a qualifica
tion as at present, so I don't woniler in ihe
least at the look of surprise that crosses
your face. But reully, John, yi-ur wife
a-iked me to l.riuu up the silbp ct to you as
your Bessie is getting to he the right age
for a piai, iis ll; and he was of the
oiiiuiou that if we should decide to both
buy at once that Shoninger would gvvti ns
a discount 1 undt-rMulid they ale xery
reusouablu with honest people ho desire
a liuiii, and i.-inj lamest themselves
(hat firm woiilu t e lue jr-st to patronize
V hat do uu t hint. (
Whv. Peter. 1 have beeti lliinknig for
suae time on tie sa lie subject, and
stepped into the store this morning and
reuuesK-d Mr Pelhaiu to uive me u list of
names coinnrisim; lecent nurchasers. He
very kindly and 1 mast say a little proudly
acceded to my lequeot by bringing forth
a list of nanus. that fairly astonished ire
Kxmi'ine it (John, luiusiiig ) Whew, but
that is surely a stunner. It those peopl
who are judges liuie deeded for the
Sliouinger piano we ought to commence
rhe year right ly doing likewise.
To SSitoningers we will go looking for
the best the market iittords, at the lowtst
possible p.oies.
1?. MiuMNUER & CO,
(iea 1, lVlimtn, Manager
We submit the list of i.urchasers uiveu
to Peter, made liuruu the last three
months, honor bright, and ask our com
petitors to beat it if they can.
S. II. liowen.
Louis A. Toltcn,
Mrs 10. Williams,
Hni int a i Ktienne,
W. 11. Siuiih,
lr Ueo A. Kaber.
Jay 8. Whileiiiati
F. li. ttlble.
Antonette l'eron,
Sherman bacon,
MrsC E. Fitisimons.Mrs Peter Lawlor,
Nellie Castle, Donald McKellar,
Koesina lieichenbaih.l'eny H. Lewis,
Peter J. Lawlor, .Malcolm McLelluu,
Mary F. I'jisjii, Bertha beers,
Ferulinond Mattell, Alarv McLaughlin,
Oliver S. Doolittle, Miss Eilei. O'Keele,
John Middleton, Sophia llomtixher.
Mis V. S. Morehouse.Thos J. Campbell,
Mary Doolnu, Kobeit Ma. kie,
Robert T. Allen. Susie K. Murphy,
Kuth A. Heltit, Richard lVaree,
Napolian Dessatilt, K. W. Smith,
Mntlie ft. akeley,
James liiggius,
Mary Kearnau,
E. Dewit Derby,
Catherine Kennedy,
Kdward Kilroe
Ueo N. Walters,
David David,
Elizabeth A. Mnrjihy, Mary Parks,
II. li. Northrop,
Wm Fulk,
Alice Sweeney,
Wm Tysoe,
K. li. Font,
C. ii. Win ue,
Johu Muleahey,
Henry Siniiel.l,
Mrs Jaa F. Gaunt
S. J. Porter,
Wm Ho wis,
Johu Buckley,
Mary Greer,
Mrs Mary O'Brien.
John McEvov.
Sewer Assessments.
"'HE board of sewer cumunssioiu rs of
the city of Waterbury, at a meeting
held February li, ISU1, laid assessments
for newer pnipcsxs as follows :
lbidget Mnher, 50; estate of John
Mnlvillc, HIS till; Homy li. tiyrues, 150.00;
John WiIkoii, 'Jul 00; the Center School
District, 5511.80; Johu Fagan, ICS. 75;
Ut rnaid F. Keid. 151.20; Horace Fro&c,
511.50; Daniel s. Chiptnan, 171. 00; es
tate of.luuifom 1. Hall, 00.00 : Jane 'link
ham, 00.00 : John F. Phaleu, of.4 50 ; John
W. Gaffney, l)0.o; ; estate of William
Noonau, 75.00; William J. Cessidv,
10,IH . Anna S, Johnson, 1 o0. 12 ; Char
lotte AicFar'aiul, 111.75; Margaret A.
Dougherty, I27.75 ; t'atrick J. Donohne,
05 25; Mate of Anna Donoliue, 00.00;
John F..Vhaleii, 150 00 ; Sarah E. Porter,
00.00; Sanuirl S. Tavlor, 30.00; Robeit
Hayes, 60.00; El zabcth Colloty, 00.00;
Henry V. Frei.cli, 107.25; Sarah E. Por
ter, 50.25 ; John 11. Luwlur, 01.50 ; Austin
1$. Pierpout, 01.50 ; Mary A. Uilnian,
21eU8; Alartii. Hvrnes, 112.12; James E.
Hy rues,. 151. 50 ; leiivnce Downey, 00.00;
Catherine M. Kuiliy, 03.00 ; Aim Early,
(S2.50 ; Jmm sSutK.il, 107.25: Mary Mc
Eoy, 201.75 ; Joseph E. Lavrence,204.tS2;
isuiah iturritt, 112.20; the Scovill Manu
facturing company, 1.00S.07 ; Patrick and
Mary Ann Hackett, 225.00; Edward Mul
liuga, '180.00; Edward Faat, 213.0J ;
Edward D. Rush, 12U.75; Johu Rafter,
lOtl.OO ; Caroline O. Piatt, 000.00.
HAYDEV 8 llliKT.
James Lunny, $15.00; Mrs. Anna M.
Holt, 75.00; Catherine Geagn, 75.00;
KUtu Lawlor, 150.00 ; Mary Ann Rais,
82.50 ; Thomas and Julia Howard, 00.00 ;
Patrick H. Walsh, 00.00 ; Iinri A. Spen
cer $15.50.
LS" The above assessments become due
and payable Feb. 23, 1501, and are to be
paid to Eueien F. Burpee, City Attorney,
at bis oftice in the Piatt block, corner Eas
Main street and Phumix avenue.
Attest : E. G. KILDUFF,
City Clerk
Special Sale Of
See our goods and cet prices, thev will
interest you.
Four Doors South of Grand Street.
Frank E. Fenner.
Flour, Grain, Feed,
Baled Kay, Straw, Salt Sc.
At the lowest market rates. Poultry
supplies, Condition Powders, &o.
Frank M. Bronson,
Night Sessions Now for
Senato and IIouso.
The Senate is Behind the House Witt
the Appropriation Bills.
tenrntd Predictions of an Extra S.s
l..n Th Lata Secretary Wlndoiu'i
Vi:i Fllett-IU Left au Estate of173,
(00 to His Family Mr. Foster in
t'lia.'ce of lite Treasury Dspartmsnt.
Washington, Feb. 26 The Senate
adjourning upon the announcement of
the death of Senator Wilson, of Mary
land, chopped off one of the few remain
ing days left the Senate to transact the
business that it must get throuah with
before March 4 if an extra session is to
be avoided.
The Senate is much bohind the House
tn work upon appropriation bills. This
ondition of affairs has brought out re
newed predictions of an extra session
l'helr character is, however, purely
Mr. Allison, the chairman of the Sen
ate Appropriations Committee, and Mr.
Cannon, the chairman of the House
Committee, both say that while it would
require pretty sharp work to get through
the business, they had no doubt of such
a result being reached There will, how
ever, be involved in the reaching of this
end, night sessions of both Houses. Those
sessions commenced in the House last
night, and will commence in the Senate
to-night. By means of them, it is said,
la o'clock on the 4th of next March
will find Congress ready to adjourn.
The only business now possible out
side of the appropriation bills is the
Shipping bill, which was made a special
order for to-day and to-morrow. The
bill differs materially from the bill that
has heretofore passed the Senate.
The House bill will be abandoned, it
is said, and the Senate measure put ia
its stead. The House, it will be remem
bered, proposed to subsidize both steam
and sailing vessels. The Senate bill sub
sidizes only steam vessels.
There is no chance of the Copyright
bill being passed. Mr. Reed has it on
his dek in its amended form as it came
from the Senate, and refuses to appoint
The Lata Secretary's Family Lsft an Es
ta of About 1 75,000.
Washington, Feb. 20. A dispatch
from Minneapolis says that the will of
the late Secretary Windom has been
filed In the Probate Court at Winona.
The Instrument gives one-third of all
the testator's property and the family
residence, iu addition, to the widow.
The balance of the property is to be di
vided equally among the testator's three
Mrs. Windom is named as executrix.
The gross value of the estate will be
from $150,000 to $175,000, which, when
all debts are paid, will probably yield an
annual income of $3,000.
Mr. Windom held an interest In the
Windom Block, in Minneapolis, and
owued land in the Red River Valley in
Dakota. He sold some of the land, notes
being taken in payment. In connection
with Senator Davis, Mr. Windom owned
some property in the coal regions of
West Virginia. Then he had a small
property in Colorado, and a little at
Rochester, Minn. He also held stock In
the Winona & Southwestern, the Green
Bay & Winona, and the St. Paul rail
Varvlees Over Senator Wilson's Remains.
Washington, Feb. 26. Services over
the body of Senator Wilson were held at
the Hamilton House at 10 o'clock this
morning. Rev. D. Bartlett, of the New
York Avenue Presbyterian Church, was
the officiating clergyman, assisted by
Dr. Butler, the chaplain of the Senate.
The services were brief, and at their con
clusion the body was taken under an es
cort of Capitol police to the Pennsyl
vania Railroad station, whence the fu
neral train left at 11 o'clock and will ar
rive at Snow Hill, the late Senator's
home, this evening. The interment will
take place at Snow Hill to-morrow.
Internal Berinut Collections.
Washington, Feb. 58. A statement
prepared by Internal Revenue Commls
sloner Mason shows that for the first seven
months of curreut fiscal year the collec
tions for internal revenue amounted to
f97,0U0,U5Sl, an increase over the same
months last year of $7,437,412. The
principal items of increase were: Spirits,
$3,310,912; tobacco, $1,831,172; fermented
liquors, $1,300,000; oleomargarine, $1,
000,000. The collections for January,
1891, were $5)07,700 greater than lor Jan
uary, 1800.
Foster tn Clo.rg To-Day.
Washington, Feb. 26. Secretary
I Charles Foster arrived in Washington
last night. He assumed his duties as
Secretary of the Treasury to-day.
Horatio J. Perry Dead.
Boston, Feb. 20. News has reached
here of the death, in Lisbon, Portugal, on
the 2Ud inst., of Horatio J. Perry, who
was for twenty years Secretary ot the
United atates Legation at Madrid. He
served as Charge d' Affaires in Rebellion
days, and made several important trea
ties. He was in the Mexican War and
married a noted Spanish poetess, the first
instance of a mixed Catholic and Protes
tant marriage in Spain. He was born in
Keene, N. H., in 1824, and graduated at
Harvard in 1844 in a noted class. He was
7 years old
10,000 for an Educational Fond.
Salem. Mass.. Feb. S26. - At a meet inn
of the Common Council last night it was
announced that Hon. Abiel A. Low of
Brooklyn, N. Y., had presented to the
city $10,000 to be added to the Low edu
cational fund established by him in 1878,
making the total S20,000.
The Deed Pugilist.
Columbus, O., Feb. 26. It is now
learned that the dead pugilist, who
fought under the name of "Tom Tracey"
at Nelsonvllle last night, was in reality
Arthur Majesty, well known teacher, of
1 athletics and amateurs of Toledo, O.
" Hnston Resigns Again.
! Washington, Feb. 23. It is reported
that United States Treasurer Huston has
gain tendered his resignation.
Etonian Couples Wltl Not Bo luterfrred
With for the Prvstnt.
Trenton, N. J., Feb. 24. Camden's
leputatlon as the Gretna Green of Penn
sylvania couples has beeu saved.
A school teacher at Cape May had a
bill introduced in the Legislature whiah
compelled the couples intending to marry
to go before the clerk of the Common Pleas
Court and swear to a lot of inconvenient
questions. They were to pay a tax, too.
Assemblyman William Cole, of Cam
den, rose to the rescue of the blushing
couples and the Camden clergymen. He
asserted that the bill restrained the
liberty of private citizens. Eloping
couples might do worse than go to Cam
den to get married. He protested
against taxing couples for what their
grandparents had done with impunity.
The bill was aimed at one of Camden's
best industries, and he didn't want the
industry of marriage interfered with.
Assemblyman Engard also defended
Camden, but Assemblyman Mullone, of
Hudson County, put himself on record
against the Gretna Green industry.
The result was the defeat of the bill by
just five votes.
To ba Arrested at iha Close of a Long Im
prisonment. Pittsburg), Pa., Feb. 20. James
Ward, who on Saturday will end an 11
ycar term at the Western Penitentiary
for the murder of Jane Means, in West
moreland County, will be arrested as he
steps from the door for the murder of
Ellen Means, a sister of his previous vic
tim. On the night of Nov. 13, 1881, Ward
attempted to rob the residence of these
two aged sisters. Ellen was 83 years old
and Jane somewhat younger. They re
sisted and were so desperately beaten that
Jane died a few months afterward. El
len lingered until 1881:, when she died at
the residence of Mrs. McLean, 150 Tag
gart street, Allegheny. The warrant has
been prepared for the arrest.
A Young Woinun Takes Revenge on a
Connecticut Butcher.
Norwalk, Conn., Feb. 6. Miss Kit
tie Moore, accompanied by her fiance,
Alonzo W. Smith, walked into David R.
Swords's meat market last evening and
gave him a severe whipping with a
heavy rawhide whip.
The cause of Swords's chastisement
was that he was supposed to be the au
thor of an article which appeared iu a
local paper reflecting upon the character
of Miss Moore. ,
The only resistance made by Swords
was to seize a clever and threaten to
strike Smith if he should interfere. Miss
Moore is employed in Roth & Goldsmith's
corset factory and Smith is a well-
known hatter.
Faying Dollar for Dollar.
Clearfield, Pa., Feb. 26. Senator
William A. Wallace is now paying off
dollar for dollar to the depositors in his
bank who were preferred creditors. The
amount paid out to these depositors is
about $3,000. The balance of $3,000 un
der this head is not due but will be paid
in full as soon as It is. Mr. Wallace has
turned over his half interest iu thi
Masonic building here to an unsecured
creditor. It is now generally believed
that Senator Wallace will be able to meet
every obligation in full.
Senator ChuDd ri Charges.
Concojid. N. H., Feb. 26. Senator
Chandler, in a double-leaded editorial
over his own signature in the Monitor,
reiterates his charges that Senator-elect
Ualliniger, W. H. Greene and other Re
publicans entered Into a series of bar
trains with Hon. Frank Jones illou. C.
A. Sinclair and other prominent Demo
crats, and further states that of the
truth of these charges he will soon en
deavor to satisfy the public.
Sirs. Ly iui' Assailants.
Newark, N. J., Feb. 26. Mrs. Mary
Lyons, who was outrageously assaulted
at her home, No. 31 Suffolk street, this
city, by John Bradley, of New Bruns
wick, went to New York and identified
Bradley. He had been arrested by one
of Captain Slevin'smen. Bradley will
be brought here lor trial, lie was
vnecial officer at the Clark thread mills
it Kearney, and is charged with several
ther crimes.
The Case of Miss Gardner Postponed.
Orange, N. J., Feb. 20. The case of
Miss Gardiner, the yoag woman who was
indicted in December last on a charge of
grand larceny by Stejn Brothers of New
ork. and whose trial was to have begun
in the District Court at Newark to-day,
has been postponed until the next term
of court, owing to the illness of Judge
SMtteon Thousand Men Out.
PrrrsBURO. Feb. 26. Fifteen hundred
men of the Hostetter Coke Company have
joined the strikers, making the total
number out in the Connellsville region
16,000. Both aides are very firm, and
there are no prospects of a settlement
until there is improvement in the iron
trade and a renewal of the demand fo
Unseated a Republican.
Albany, N. Y.. Feb. 20. W. Barlow
Dunlup, Republican, was ousted in the
Assembly aud John F. Dwyer, Democrat,
was seated in his place by a vote of 65 to
57. This was the contested case from
Montgomery County. It leaves the As
sembly with 69 Democrats and 59 Re
publican members.
Tbe P. ecl Murderers Arrested.
Buffalo, N. Y., Feb. 26 The mur
derers of Sebastino Pecci have been ar
rested in Chicaco. They are three
brothers, Dominico, Febenano and Car
mine Dire. They resisted arrest and the
officers were forced to draw their revolv
ers before they were secured. They will
be brought back here.
Lost Bis l.tf In the Fire.
Altoona, Pa., Feb. 26. Early in U.e
day the brick stable of Kimmel A
Werner, brewers. 01 this city, was Burn
ed, and the charred remains of Max
Sieeel were found in the ruins. The
supposition is that he set the place afire
while intoxicated.
McPhee Signs With the League.
Cincinnati, Feb. 26. John A. McPhee
has signed a contract to play second base
in some League club. It is expected that
Halliday and Mullane will also sign.
Six Tersons Killed on the Pan
Handle Railroad.
The Cats Boll Down an Embankment and
Are Soon on Fire-
The Flames Ware Quickly Extinguished
All the Klllad Ware la the Fmoklag
Compartment of the Slesper The Train
Was Running at the Rate of Forty Silica
an B our When the Aeeldanc Occurred,
Richmond, Ind., Feb. 26. A terrible
accident occurred oa the Richmond
Division of the Pan Handle Railroad at
Hagerstown, 16 miles from this city, last
night, in which six persons were in
stantly killed, one mortally wounded,
two seriously, possibly fatally, and a
large number more or less injured.
It was the fast train between Chicago
and Cincinnati, which was coming down
a steep grade into the town, when the
framework of engine No. 494, lit charge
ot W. W. Bartlett, engineer, and Noah
Dunn, fireman, broke and derailed every
car. However, they passed the station
and came to the canal bridge, where
there is a 15-foot fall, and where it came
near proving even more terrible, as the
cars caught fire, but the flames were
quickly extinguished.
The smoker first turned on its side
and the day coach and parlor car Euge
nia, the smoking compartment of which
contained all the killed, breaking away
from the smoking car, but holding to
gether, rolled over twice.in their descent
of the embankment.
Meanwhile the derailed baggage car
had hung to the engine and away beyond
the other cars had struck a guard at the
road crossing, again mounted the track
and escaped almost uninjured, but the
engine, though holding the rail, was
about as badly wrecked as the parlor cat
and day coach.
The train was running at the rate Of
40 miles an hour and the cause of the ac
cident is in doubt.
So far as known the killed are: C. B.
Case, engineer; O. F. Deal, fireman;
George Needhara, attorney for the Pan
Handle, M. E. Reeves, president of the
First National Bank, Richmond, Ind.,
and two unknown men.
A later dispatch says there were over
40 persons wounded, several of whon
will die.
If There Is a Strlbo on the Pannsylvanta
All ihe Trainmen Will Go Out.
Pittsburg, Pa., Feb. 26. The confer;
ence of the Pennsylvania officials to ar
range a schedule of wages is still in ses
sion, and will not adjourn until this af
ternoon. The men are awaiting the
company's proposition, and nothing
will be done until alter ft has been pre
sented. The company does not antici pate that
the new operative schedules will be sat
isfactory to all the men, for the reason
that the contemplated equalization will
reduce the pay of some of the men. This
may have the effect of creating differ
ences in the councils of the grievance
While the company appears to feel se
cure on the strike question the attitude
of the men is directly opposite. They
are as firm in their sentiments to-day,
even more so, than they were a week
Forty engineers, representing the
Brotherhood enginemen of all the
Pennsylvania Railroad organizations,
have decided to act with the
other organizations in their efforts to
secure higher wages, ibis action was
declared at the engineers' conference
yesterday. It means that engineers,
firemen, conductors, trainmen and
swithmen on, the entire Bvsteru con
cerned will act as a unit.
Carroty Nell's Funeral.
London, Feb. 26. The city during
tbe afternoon was the scene of a most
remarkable spectacle in the funeral of
the Coles woman, otherwise known as
"Carroty Nell," whose murder has cre
ated such excitement. The woman.
who could not have mustered half a
dozen friends before the tragedy, was
followed to the grave by an enormous
multitude of mourners. The crowd
made an angry demonstration against
the police, whom they seemed to regard
as in some way responsible for the crime,
or at least for not having captured
"Jack tne Kipper" Deiore ue naa ciaimea
so many victims, ine woman s comn
was deluged with flowers. It was with
difficulty that the polios prevented s
. serious demonstration of popular anger.
Cartwrlg-ht Tells About Louis Rial.
Toronto. Feb. 20. Sir Richard Cart
wright has written a letter in which he
indignantly denies the assertion that he
is conspiring to force Canada into an
nexation. He says: "The assertion
should be accorded only the same belief
as that of .any other utterance 01 tne
man (Sir John Macdonald) who publicly
declared that he 'wished to God he could
catch Louis Kiel,' having six months
previously supplied the same Kiel with
funds, through Archbishop Tache, to
enable him to live in comfort in the
United States."
Moating or Bonlanylsts.
Paris. Feb. 26. General Boulanger,
Dcfloulde and others ot Boulanger's cir
cle have gone to Brussels secretly, and
others are expected. It is believed to
be their object to discuss some method
f turning to party advantage tne ieei-
bag aroused by the visit 01 tne j&mpresf
Sir Charles Dllka for Parliament.
London, Feb. 26. Sir Charles Dilk
has been asked to stand for Parliament
as the Liberal candidate ot the Forest ot
Dean division of Gloucestershire. He
Las assented, provided assurance is given
tbat a majority 01 tne J-.iDerai eiectorr
will Bupport the nomination.
A General Election Not Imminent.
London, Feb. 26. Lord Randolph!
Churchill is eoing on a nine-months'
shooting and prospecting tour ot South
Africa. This is taken to show that a
general election is not imminent.
The 8 tan ley-Jameson uasrru
London, Feb.2a-Mrs. Jameson oiaims
I o nave aiscoverea eviuono. is u.iuc
throwing an entirely new light on the
quarrel between Jameson, q4 gHAlty, :
S,R JOHN'lhlST scheme.
An Appeal for Votes to Hade by the
Quebec Bishops on Sunday.
Ottawa, Feb. 26. On Sunday next Sir
John Macdonald will play his trump
card in the Quebec section of his'colossal
It is stated on reliable authority that
the Roman Catholic Church has as yet
only sounded the first note, and that a
collective pastoral letter signed by all
the archbishops and bishops in Quebec,
defining their attitude, will be read in
all the Catholio churches of the province
on Sunday. It is believed that this let
ter will powerfully influence the .whole
Catholic electorate of the province.
It is also claimed that every Conserva
tive candidate will be authorized to as
sure his supporters that after the elec
tions, and within the statutory time, the
legislation of the Manitoba Assembly re
garding separate schools in that prov
ince and the dual language question will
be disallowed. This is said to be the
price the church has demanded for it
support of the government.
Poor House Officials in Pennsylvania
Want a Foreigner Sent Home.
Washington, Feb. 1:0. The poor house
officials of Lima, Pa., have made appli
cation to the Treasury Department for
passage for a foreigner now in the Lima
poor house with leprosy, so that he can
be returned to his native country in
The officials state that the man is in
an advanced state ot the disease and the
health of the commuuity is menaced by
his presence in their midst. No Inform
ation is given as to how long the man
has been in this country, nor the country
from which he came is not stated.
The Treasury Department has direc
ted an investigation of the matter and if
possible will compel his return home.
In the meantime measures will be taken
to secure his isolation and protect the
citizens of Lima from contracting the
dreaded disease.
Several Lives l.ost In California and Many
Ilousrs Destroyed.
Los Angeles, Cal., Feb. 26. Reports
received up to noon show that at least
six persons have lost their lives in the
floods of the past few days, and perhaps
many more who have not been account
ed for have perished.
Among these is the family of Charles
Watts, who lived near Downey. The
Wells family, consisting of three per
sons, was drowned at Duart, and the
bodies of two Mexicans were found in
the same neighborhood. S. Laurens
was drowned at Wilmington.
The worst of the flood was at DowAey
and vicinity. The old and new Gabriel
Rivers broke from their banks and ran
together, making a great inland lake,
six to 10 miles wide and 17 miles long.
Many houses have been swept away, and
their occupants are missing.
Tbe Vassur College Case.
PouQHKEEPSiE. N. Y., Feb. 20. Cyrus
Swan, counsel for Vassar College, said
that the report that the executive board
of the college met in New York and rati
fied an asreement with the heirs-at-law
of John Guy Vassar to settle a suit
azainst the college involving $700,000,
was untrue. The executive board has
no Dower to act in the matter. Mr.
Swan said the ense had not been settled
and nothing will be done until the
board of Jtrustees .consider the proposi
tion to settle at their meeting on
March 4. ...
Tho Keystone O. A. R. Encampment.
Altoona, Pa., Feb. 20. At the morn
ing session of the State Or. A. K. En
campment the time was principally oc
cupied in balloting for officers and hear
ing reports of committees. Lieut. Geo.
Bover. of Harriaburir. has been chosen
Department Commander, Kev. Sayres
has been chosen Chaplain, and Dr. A. S.
Williams, of Coatesville, Surgeon-General.
It is unofficially announced that
Captain Mackie, of Post 400, has been
elected Vice-Commander.
Hancock to b SI irrled at Last.
Ann Arbor, Mich., Feb. 20. James
L. Babcock, the young man whose uncle
in 1888 left him a fortune of $300,000 on
condition that he marry within five
years, is about to take a wife. The
bride-elect is Miss James, a sister of C.
S. James, a prominent merchant of
Waukesha. Wis. Mr. Babcock has been
the recipient of more love letters and
proposals, probably, than any other
young man or woman of his time.
Will Abolish Car Stoves.
New York, Feb. 26. The New York,
New Haven & Hartford Railroad Com
nanv has arraneed for the equipment
of its passenger cars with steam heating
annliances. Col. w. u. Jtice, presiuent
nf the comDanv which will equip the
cars, savs that the road has been making
these arrangements for some time, and
had not becun simply on account of the
tunnel disaster.
Guarding Sherman's Grave.
8b XjCTM, Mo., Feb. 26. The military
gaard ak honor at Gen. Sherman's grave
will Btpept on duty six months. The
temporary guard will be replaced by a
troop of cavalry in a few days. A senti
nel will be kept over the grave until the
t.roon is finally relieved, when the grave
will be left in the guardianship of the
cemetery authorities. The present guard
belongs to the Second Cavalry.
The Sewer Contractors Secure n Stay.
Buffalo. N. Y.. Feb. 26. The eleven
sewer contractors, convicted of conspir
ing to defraud the city, were arraigned
for sentence durins the morning, but on
t.ha renuest of their counsel, who stated
thev would probably appeal to the Gen
eral Term, sentence was deferred until
Monday next.
An Alleged Murderer Arrested.
Putnam, Conn., Feb. 26. Officer Rob
erts, of Inspector Byrnes' staff, arrested
ia Ironston, Mass., William Lloyd, who
is alleged to be wanted In New xorK lor
the murder ot a companion in a saloon
last month.
Aotor Webster Oat of Prison.
New York, Feb. 26. Charles Webster,
the actor, who killed Robert MoNiel and
whose conviction of manslaughter was
reversed by the Court of Appeals, has
been admitted to $3,000 bail by Judge
- BrasK'i New Presidaut.
Londos, Feb. 26. A cable dispatch re
ceived here says that at the election in
Braiil Deodoro was chosen President.
1 I
.1 ' 1
The New Eighmie is the best shirt
you can wear. I here 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 ach, made from heavy, strong
cotton, linen bosom. 75c buys a finer
shirt and Sr.oo buys an extra fine
laundered shirt. Our Paris dress shirts
I embroidered and pioue bosoms, cost
$1.50. They are the sh'!rt for wed-
dines or full dress. If vou want t.ie
best shirt your money can buy go to
J. B. Mailings,
Ol to C5 Dank Street.
Sole Agents, 1 39 Bank Street.
We hare a few soeoiul baud Square Pianos for I
sale at oars. mis. Just received a new line 01 aoe
Folios of the latest music.
That is the question before the house. Is it in
a state of divrcmtudo or like thti mdv who ob
jected to a thick soled shoe and the elerk suiil it
was "au objection wnicn would gradually wear
away." if so, either bring it to The Ked r ront
aud consign it to
Dodge's Shoemaker
Who will make it over in such a first-class
style tiiat you won't recognize it, or if Too Far
cone, replace it with one of Uodao's shoes rung-
lug trom
$I.OO TO $6.00.
New Satin Oil Calf S'-Vrnl. Ladies' Beaded Op
eras $1 00. Plain Kid Operas 50 cents. WTjS' Goat
Great is Dodge.
59 South Main St., Onp. P. O.
Save Money.
Go to tbe Boston Butter House for
As we buy direct from tbe producers,
in large quantities, we can save you money.
Boston Batter House,
9? South Main Street.
Boston Branch Cigar Store,
91 Bank Street.
Sold by the Box at Lowest Market Prices-
Smoke Social Whiff ,oll Havana Tobacco
A Wicked m:n ouv we&fc, wuu una ircgcieccea
to Insure his life, being on his deathbed, wished
iz ..ii- n.,ma uroner rjerseii reirat-dinip hla
future state:so his friends sent foi an insurance
agent, as soou 1 .... .0. v V " . "tt"
r" 1 n.i.n as one irhom 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, U. uutV..,...J : ::.,;'.! "i5X,i!:;!
lint 18 i ri 1I1DUIWUVO XB.tUUV. JUWieftl
I" 1 i.t he the vase with vou. bnt come to
bit oilioe and fot a rire, lais or Aocmenuu
H. S. Scoville.
Real Estate, Loan, Employment and Insur-
s.ce Ag euw awwj , .
A Physician Who Tells Diseases at a
Glance, Without Asking Ques
tions, Looking at the
Tongue or Feeling
the Pulse.
Something That Confounds all Medi-.
cal Experts Diseases Are De
scribed Withous Question
The Sick Are Cured
and the Skeptic
Is Left In
'Free1' "Test" Consultations
and Examinations Contin
ued Until the First Day
of Match, 1891.
Dr. La Fonzo,
Who is located at
201 Bank Street,
Corner Meadow Street,
When the sick
visit him no examina-
tion is necessary.
No information from
the patient. No
previous knowledge of
the case.
Every ache, pain and disagreeable feel
ing is pointed out and described better than
tne patients can tnemselves.
A wonder of scientific accuracy in di
agnosing disease. He give an intelligent
opinion whether the disease is curable or
not, and if curable, how to cure it.
No person should take any more medi
cine, nor doctor any further before con
sulting him.-
Not only will they be surprised at his
most remarkable knowledge of disease,
tbe rapidity of his diagnosis and his plain,
concise explanation of its every cause and
effect, but also at the amount of money
and months of suffering he saves the pa
tient, lie treats chromo diseases exclus
ively. His remedies are specially prepared
for the fi . treatment he pursues and
are the ret .; . of many years special study
and research. Being Higienic, Sanative
and Restorative in their action, they are
specially adapted to meet the special re
quirements indicated in Chronic Diseases.
Ihe Doctor does not ask for those simple
cases that any old lady or intelligent nurse
can treat, but solicits cases that require
special skill, special experience, special
treatment. Sufferers from any Chronio
Diseases are invited to call. A careful di
agnosis will be made and a frank, candid
opinion given.
Consultation, examination, advice and
services Free.
Polite ushers in attendance, and all are
made to feel welcome.
tST Hours JHo 9.
and other advertisements 01 a similar
character Inserted under this head for
1 cent a word.
T WANT a purchaser for a 85 acre farm in
1 Watertown. You can buy the equity
for $400. Csll and see me.
Chris F. Downey.
THE property owned by P. J Moore.No.
60 River street, for sale. Inquire
LOST Some insurance papers and two
bank books. Supposed to have been
lost in the opera house. Finder will please
leave them at tbe Democrat omce.
WANTED More orders for carpet lay
ing, upholstering and furniture re
pairing, also for the modern French pro
cess of decorating furniture. L. W. Us-
uoltz, loo iiank street.
WANTED Everyone having a hoase
for rent, anything to sell or in want
of anything to know that they can adver-
tise it In this column at one cent a worst.
JOB PRINTING Good work. Low
prices. AU kinds. At the Democrat
I office.
FOUND A cheap way of advertising by
paying but one cent a word for each
insertion iu this column.
WANTED 50,000 ladies and gentle
men to have their garments dyed
at the Wuterbnry Steam Dye Works, office
SI Grand st. Hugh M. Kelly, Prop'r.
34 Grand St.
N. B. First-class work guaranteed.
18 East Main Street, Cor. Spring;, -
Have opened one of the finest drag stores
in the state and are now prepared to offer
to the publio a pure, iresn stock of medi
cines, select toilet articles, perfumery, etc.
Special attention given to compounding
prescriptions. Accuracy and absolute pur
ity guaranteed.. A fine assortment and
reasonable prices worthy of your atten
tion and inspection. Please call.
HT Secretaries are reanested ta Mnl In thm..
dates of meetings of societies, lodges and oluba
and to notify us of any changes of regular nee?
1S U1KUV9.
jueeEings xaisnvsnuig.
Woman's Relief corps.
Wadhams post, G. A. R.
Waterbury Athletio club.
Tunxis tribe, I. O. B. M.
Waterbury Temperanoe Reform club.
Harmony lodge, F. & A. M.
New England Order of Protection.
Court Shields, A. O. F. of A.
Barcelona oounoil, K. of C.
Ansantawae encampment, I. O. O. F.
Waterbury Council, No. 809, C. B. L.
Frederick Wilhelm lodge, K. of P.

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