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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1887-1895, February 27, 1891, Image 1

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I I II 1 ir . I I i I 1 I -
VOL, IV NO. 71.
VVateThury , People Aroused,
Movement on Ifoot Tliat will
Drive Doctor and Undertak-
era From Our'". Midst ,
Everyone Can Live to
Be aa Old as He Likes.
From the Boston Journal of Commerce
Take an hoar of exercise to every pound
of food. We are not nourished . by what
i we eat, bnt by what we digest. Every
hoar you ileal from digestion will be re
claimed by Indigestion. 1 Beware of the
wrath of a patient stomach! He who con
trol hie appetite in regard to the quality
of hie food, may aafely indilgi it in re
gard to quantity. The of tener yon eat the
of tener you will repent it. Dyspepsia is a
poor pedestrian, walk at the rate of four
or five miles an hour and yon will soon
leave her behind. Abstinence from all
etimnlents is easier than temperance. An
egg is worth a pound of meat. Sleep is
sweeter after .last-day than after a feast
day.' A good hair mattress contributes to
health, aud ours are warranted or money
refunded. Oar woven wire luce bed will
make yon sleep. You will rest easy on
onr ohamber suits and parlor suits, be
cause yon know that yon bought from a
house that never swindles anybody ; no
successful house can afford to. We. tell
Snore furniture than all the stores in this
section combined. Why Because we
have the largest stock, the newest styles,
and as every olose buyer knows, the low
est prices. Our stores und ranges are in
two hundred houses in Waterbury, jmd
soon they will be in the house of every
good housekeeper. We waited three years
to get these ranges because 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.
JOHN MO WARTY, Treasurer.
20 Obaho St. and 123 to 124 So. Main St.
Undertaking promptly attended to.
Telephone at store and house. -
A full line of Caskets, Robes, Habits,
Linings, eto, constantly on hand. Prices
alwaye reasonable and good work guaran
teed. -.-, v
JOHN MORIARTY, Funeral Director.
Night Calls answered by
John Lynch, 107 South Uain street.:
Oeo. E. Sellew, 83 Cherry street.
Ernest Heiser, 810 South Main street.
Peter Blondin, Charles st, Siinonsvillo
Places on Staple street, Maple avenue,
Meadow, Grand, Pemberton, Franklin,
North Main, South Main, Clay, John,
Field streets, Mill Plains; also a pi.ee ef
land 87 x 133 feet on Union street, oppo
site the convent de Notre Dame. X have a
number of eholce lots, also large tract of
land for sale ekeap. y
D.H. Tierney's
Rial Estati Omen, 131 Bark Strut.
The Palatka,
La Regenta,
10o Cigars, best in the market.
, Asheim's Darling and Oerman Boys still
leader in So Cigars.
and 10 GKA?H
92 South Main Street,
The old stand. Poesner Brothers eonfee
tionery store. Orders placed there will
receive prompt attention.-
Pianos. Pianos. Pianos.
Say. John, ere vou a Judize of clanosl
Well now, Peterl really that is laugh
able; why do yuu ankt
Well, you see, Susie, the pet of our
nouee, is seven years old, and wife and I
have been thiuging that as she is not jrery
strifng it would be the proper thingto give
her a musical education. You know, John,
when you aud I were children attention
was. not so much iu that direction and it
was hot considered so much of a qualifica
tion us at present, so I dou't wonder in the
least at the look of surprise that crosses
your face. But really, John, your wife
asked me to bring up the subject to you as
your Bessie is getting to be the right age
for a piano, aa well; and she was of the
opinion that if we should decide to both
buy at once that Shoninger would give us
a discount. 1 understand they are very
reasonable with honest people who desire
a piano, and being honest themselves
that firm would be the best to patronize.
What do you think!
why, Peter, I have been thinking for
some time on the same subject, and 1
stepped into the store thi morning aud
requested Mr Pelbam to give me a list of
names comprising reoeut purchasers. He
very kindly aud 1 must say a little proudly
acceded to my request by bringing forth
a list of namts,that fairly astonished me.
Examine it. (John, perusing.) Whew, but
that is surely a stunner. If those people
who are judges have decided for the
Shoninger piano we ought to commence
the year right by doing likewise.
To Shoningers we will go looking for
the best the market affords, at the lowest
possible proies.
Geo L. Felham, Manager.
We submit the list of purchasers given
to Peter, made during the lust three
months, honor bright, and ask our com
petitors to beat it if they can. -S.
H. Bowen, . Louis A. Totten,
Jay S. Whitemau, Mrs E, Williams,
F. B. Waible. Brnmea i Etienne,
Antonette Feron, 1 W. H. Smith,
Sherman Baoon, Dr Geo A. Faber,
Mrs C. E. Fitzsiuionn.Mrs Peter Lowlor, .:
Nell Castle, . Dui.ald McKellar,
Roesina Reichenbach,Perry H. Lewis,
Peter J. Lawlor, Malcolm McLellan.
Mary K. Upson, Bertha Beers,
Ferdlinand Martell; Mary McLaughlin, w
Oliver S. Doolittle, Miss Ellen O'Keefe,
John Middleton, Sophia Hornfisher,
Mrs F. S. Morehouse, Thos J. Campbell,
Mary Doolan, , Robert Mackie,
Robert T. Allen, Susie E. Murphy,
Ruth A. Belfit, . Richard Pearce,
Napolian Dessault, E. W. Smith,
Mattie H. Wakeley, James Biggins,
Edward Kilroe Mary Kearnan,
Geo N. Walters, E. Dewit Derby,
David David, - Catherine Kennedy.
Elisabeth A. Murphy. Mary Parks.
H. B. Northrop, Wm Falk,
Alioe Sweeney, Henry Scofield,
WmTysoe, Mrs as F. Gaunt
F. R. Ford, S. J. Porter,
C. M. Wayne. Wm Howia.
John Mulcahey, John Buckley,
Aiorywreer, Mrs Mary O'Brien.
. - : John McEvoy.
Sewer Assessments.
THE board ot sewer commissioners of
the uifcv et WafavTn .
held February 18, 1801", laid assessments
ccr purposes as ZOIIOWS :
a Bridget Miner, $37.50; estate of John
Mulviiie. ins. on x k.... i sn a.
John IVilsoii, 201.00; the Center School
ywwirf. zov.ov ; jonn JTagan, 16V.75:
Bernard F, Reid. 184.20 ; Horace Frost!
241.50: Daniel H nhinm.n Itt P.O.
tate of, Ransom B. Hall, ($0.00 ; Jane Tink-
naui, vu.w ; dorm jr. rjiaien, 364.50 ; John
W. Gailney, 00.00; estate of William
Noonanu 73.00; Willi.. T
lfcO.OO Anna S. Johnson, 138.13 ; Char-
uiHuura, iii.vo; Margaret A.
Donchertv. 827.75: PtH..t .T ni,
V3 2o; astute of Anna Donohne, 60.00;
JohnF.iWhalen, 130.00; Sarah E. Porter,
60.00 ; Samnel 8. Taylor, 80.00 ; Robert
nmjm, w.uu ; e.iizaDetn Uoiloty, 60.00;
Henry W. French, 1U7.23 ; Sarah E. Por
ter, 69.25 ; John H. Lawlor, 61.60 ; Austin
ha fieT??nt' 6160 Wary A Oilman,
218.1J J Martin Byrnes, 112.13 ; James E.
iivrnea. lal.aO TffriwnnA rt.tnmaw ua aa .
Catherine M. Fmloy, 68.00 ; Ann Early
i mm ou.wu, t Alary ilO-
Evoy, 201.73 Joseph E. Lawrenee,204.82;
Isaiah Burritt, 112.20 ; the Soovill Manu
facturing company, 1,008.67 ; Patrick and
mryt.non,Hackett' 233 00 ? Edward Mnl
lings, -180.00 ; Edward Faan, 212.63 ;
S?Jwi-Ett8h' 123 75 ! Joha Rafter
108.00 ; CaroUne O. Piatt, 600.00. -
i3,?'?.1"1' tlS.Wi Mrs. Anna M.
Holt, 75.00; Catherine Geagn, 75.00;
Ellen Lawlor, 156.00; Mary Ann Rais
83.50 ; Thomas and Julia Howard, 69.00 ;
Patrick H. Walsh, 90.00; Imri A. Speni
oer $13.50. ...
tW The above assessments beoome due
and payable Feb. 28, 1891, and are to be
paid to Luoien F. Burpee, City Attorney,
at his office in the Piatt block, corner East
Main street and PhoBniz avenue.
..Attest t . E. G. KILDTJFF,
- City Clerk
Special Sale Of
See onr goods and get prices, they will
interest yon. . . .
Four Doors Seuth of Grand Street.
Frank E. Fenner.
Flour, Grain. Feed,
Baled Hay, Straw, Salt &c.
At the lowent market rates. Poultry
supplies, Condition Powders, &o.
Frank M. Bronon,
A' Vote to be taken on the
Shipping Bill To-Night.
The Senate ia Oonsidaring the Three Big
Appropriation Bill
the Fresldaat Appoints a Nimaat of
I Coamls.aod Fuiuuttri-Philadelphia
Oats t000,0O0 for a NavMlic Baud-Inf-Sanatnr
Qatr U Tory 111 Mr.
Boston's Keats-nation. '
Washington, Feb. 27. The day of the
battle in which the fate of the American
merchant marine is to be determined
finds the Capitol and hotel corridors
thronged with champions and enexdlea
of the Farquhar Shipping bill.. The
former, though exceedingly sanguine
that victory is assnred,are losing no possi
ble chance to strengthen their lines, while
the latter are fighting desperately to de
feat tha bill. ..
The debate to-day was exceedingly
brisk, and at times very bitter language
was exchanged between the champions
and the opponents of the bill. The bill
is being discussed by paragraphs, and the
previous question will be ordered at 6
p. m. - - .
The Three Big Mcaavrea. Now Before ih
, ' ''V.v' ' Sannte. 7:':
! Washinotpw, iTeb. 27. Senator Alli
son from the Committee on' Appropria
tions reported to the Senate the Legisla
tive, Executive and Judicial Appropria
tion bills.
' The principal changes made in the bills
as passed by the Honse relate mainly to
the amounts appropriated for clerical
hire in the different departments, and
do not materially affect the total appro
priation in the bills. - - - --
; The committee provides for .25 elerks
tor the Civil Service Commission in place
of those now detailed to that bureau
from other departments of the govern-,
ment. - The committee also provides for
an increase from 80 to 89 of the number
of clerks to Senators, and places them on
the annual roll. .
; The requirement that the carriage of
malls for the two Houses shall be by
contract made to the lowest bidder, an
outcome of the recent , investigation
in the House, was stricken but.. . 1
Opening ot the . Twonty-eeooud- Annual
'Convention at Washington.
Washington, Feb. 27. The 22d annnal
Washington convention of the National
American Woman Suffrage Association
began its sessions in , Albaugh's Opera
House at 10:80 a, m., and is to continue
day and evening op to - and . including
Sunday next - .
; The programme is attractive and in
cludes an address by ' Jeanne . Brooks
Oreenleaf, president of the New : York
Association. Among others Mrs. Julia
Ward Howe ot Massachusetts, Isabella
Beechen Hooker of Connecticut, the Rev,
Antoinette Brown Black well - of New
Jersey and the Rev. Henry Blanchard of
Maine will also deliver addresses. '
There will be executive sessions held
at the suffrage parlors, No. 1417 Q street,
and some real work behind closed doors
is expected. Mrs. Spofford is to give a
reception to the officers of the Nation al
Council ot Women and visiting delegates
to-morrow evening.
Presidential Postmasters.
Washington, Feb. 27. The follow
ing nominations were sent to the Sen
ate by the President: Postmasters
Maine, F. E. Durnal, Mechanio Falls.
New Hampshire, J. O. Jewett, Laconla.
Vermont, O. B. Blake, Swanton. Massa
chusetts, V7. " A. Bartlett, Stoneham;
Cyrus Knox, Palmer. Rhode Island, S.
H. Cross, Westerly. New York, F. N.
Mann, Troy; John Harvey, Irvington.
Pennsylvania, J.- A. Nash, Huntington;
B. F. Mann, Bedford; C O. Smith,
Wrlghtsvllle. f - '
Frnator Quay Far from Well. "
Wabhinqton, Feb. 27. Private ad
vices from Florida, . whither Senator
Quay went in search ot health, indicate
that his condition has in nowise im
proved, and that, if anything, he is not
so well as when he left Washington..His
trlends believe he will never be a well
man again. It Is expected on this account
that Senator Quay will at the next meet
ing of the Executive Committee of the
National Republican Committee tesde'
his resignation as chairman.
Oannou and Flthlan Exchange Words. -
Washington, Feb. 27. An altercation
took place In the ' House between Mr.
Cannon and Mr. Flthlan, in the course of
which Mr. Flthlan said that he would
not have his face published in the papers
as the gentleman's had been, to which
Mr. Cannon retorted that he had sufficient
oharaoter to defend him against such ai
aaultr. - There waa much confusion dur
ing the quarrel.
Cunaal-Ganarals Appointed.
Washington, Feb. 27. The President
sent to the Senate the following
nominations to be Consuls of the United
States: H. M. Hard ot New York at Clif.
ton, Ontario; J. V. Long of Pennsylva
nia at Florence; S. 'Merrill of Massachu
setts at Jerusalem; A. E. NeiU of Maine
at St. Stephen, N. B. - -
Mr. Boston's Beslgnatloa.
Washington, Feb. 5j7. Neither the
President nor United States Treasurer
Huston will deny or affirm the report
that the Treasurer has tendered hie
resignation. The impression prevails,
however, that he has tendered his resit
nation. - - ,
, l.nstor Voorhere In Poor Haaltli.
Washington, Feb. 17. Senator Voor
bees has left Washington for Hot Springs,
Ark., where he will spend some time for
the benefit of his - health. From Hot
Springs he will go to Indiana and will
probably remain there until Congress
convenes In December. .
t, 000,004 torn Mint Building.
-stct. lh, 27. On motion of
The Well-Known Loamrer Taken to
Luanda Asylum.
- Wilkx8barrb, Pa., Feb. 27. Miss Anna
Dickinson, lecturer, author and actress,
has been taken to an Insane Asylum.
Her mind has been unbalanced for some
Miss Dickinson is a representative
woman. She is a Quakeress, and in her
girlhood days preferred scrubbing Phila
delphia doorsteps tor a small remunera
tion to being dependent on her mother.
Her first prominent appearance waa as
an anti-slavery speaker.
Until 1881 she taught school for a liv
ing. Next she occupied a position in the
United States mint, but was discharged
for a political declaration.
In 1862 she spoke on the "National
Crisis" in Boston, and in that same year,
on election night in Hartford, Conn., a
reception was given in her honor and a
gold watch was presented to her.
. In 1863 she canvassed Pennsylvania for
Gov. Curtin, and her speech before Con
gress in '64 won her a national reputa
tion. In 1870 Miss Dickinson left the
platform for the stage.
The Bope Bro and tha Victim Bad to
V' Btrong Up Again.
Washington, Pa., Feb. 7. William
West, colored, was hanged here at 2:30
p. m. West was carried from his cell to
the scaffold strapped to a plank.
When the rope was adjusted and the
trap sprung West's body fell a distance
of four feet. The rope snapped, and the
victim tell on the ground.
The spectators rushed forward and as
sisted in carrying the body of the gasp
ing, struggling criminal to the scaffold.
The rope was again adjusted and three
minutes after the first drop West again
swung off, dropping a distance of two
feet, where he hung until dead. .
The body was given. to Basil West, a
brother ot the murderer. It was taken
to his home and will be buried at Center
vllle. Previous to the execution Basil West
was searched and a 44-calibre revolver
was taken away from him. He turned
to the sheriff and said 1 - "I'm glad you
got that gun for you've saved' me fron?
committing a crime." .' - r
Non-Union Workmen at the Braddoel
Wtro Works Fir Their Rrvolv.-rs.
B haddock, Pa., Feb. Jb7. A serious
shooting affray occurred during the
morning at the Braddock Wire .Works.
A body of the strikers sauntered ' past
the works, and, according to the strikers'
story, asked the non-union men what
kind of a day's work' they were turning
'out. The answer was a volley from the
worklngmen'a revolvers: vr :
John Hobday and John Trainer, two
ot the . strikers, fell, and were carried
away by their comrades, who retreated
out of range. . Hobday was hit. on the
forehead and is expected to die. Trainer
is wounded in the side and his condition
Is critical. -. .- ? -
.The wire mill men assert that the
strikers were there with mob intentions.
The injured men were removed to their
homes... . .,' .-
Three non-union men are now in jail
for the shooting. The excitement among
the strikers Is intense. -
Ttia Will Contest Goes On. -
i New York,. Feb. 27. In the Fayer
weather will contest P. H. Butler, the
lawyer who drew up the codicil of Nov.
11, which was destroyed, was the first
witness after recess. . He declined to
.tate the conversation had with Mr. Fay
rweather or the nature of the - instru
ment executed. When the surrogate or
dered him to answer he asked for and
was granted time to take counsel as to
his rights. The case was then adjourned
until Monday. -' -
. A Deadly Saaerkrant Barrel.
Caxden, N. J., Feb.,-27. Mary Hen
necker, a 12-year-old girl living near
Crawford, a small village In Burlington
County, . was fatally injured - by the
bursting of a sauerkraut barrel. Mary
was sent to the cellar to get' a dish of
kraut for dinner. . The gases which had
accumulated in the barrel caused an ex
plosion when the girl attempted to re
move the lid. One of the staves of the
barrel struck her in the eye and temple
Conference of Early Gorman Bottlers, .
Lancaster, Pa., Feb. 27. The de
scendants of early German settlers of
Pennsylvania held a conference here to
consider the formation of the Pennsyl
vania Oerman Historical Society.- Near
ly all the counties ot Pennsylvania were
represented, and it was decided to issue
a call for a meeting in this city on April
15 next, when a permanent organization
will be formed. .
Only One Body Missing at Spring HllL .
SpbinoHill, N. S., Feb. 27. The body
of James Nairn has been recovered from
the exploded mine. This Is the third of
the Nairn family taken out dead. This
makes 122 victims, Including the Injured
who have since died, and leaves only
Manager Swift to be accounted for. A
searching party is at work looking for
his body. All the dead have been buried
and the wounded are doing well.
Harry Marsh, Hanged. .
- Ebenbbubg, Pa., Feb. 27. Harry Marsh,
who was convicted of the murder of Clara
Jones, whom he killed with a coupling
pin, afterwards cutting her throat from
ear to ear, was hanged here at 2 p. m.
He was very 'cheerful throughout, bid
ding his friends good-by and quoting
poetry. . - ' - -. ,
Printworks that Down. .
North Adams, Mass., ,Feb. fc7. The
Freeman Print Works have closed down,
but nothing definite can be learned as to
the cause. It is rumored, however, that
a $40,000 attachment has been placed on
the works by New York parties, as well
aa one ot $30,000 by a Boston bank. '
T. M. C. A. Convention.
Trinton, N. J., Feb. 27. The 25d an
nual State convention of the Young
Men's Christian Associations of New Jer
sey is in session in this city. The session
will last until to-morrow evening. A
great many prominent men are present
and will make addresses.
'T..rgr Mills Indicted.
Kingston, N. Y., Feb. 27. George W.
Mills', who forged the signature of Hotel-
kepper 0'Fr!y to a note for f 150, which
be Hscot!iU-lt wns iH.;.ted and held iu
f ' ! "I f -r in'!--' ' H '"' t.
Bailroad Tracks Under Water
: in New York State.
Bowboats Used in tne Streets and th
" Freshet the Highest in Tears.
The Lower Pat t of Schenectady Under
Water-Families Near the River Leav
. Ina; Their Homes Mills and Houses la
St. Itvnsct County Carried Away
The Saxqnehanna Rising.
Albant, N. Y., Feb. 27. The freshet
.in the Hudson river in . the vicinity of
this city has continued to grow for the
past two days, the water invading the
streets of the city on the east side and
causing a suspension of traffic except
by rowboats in these streets.
At 8 a. xn. the water was 15 feet above
mean low tide, being the highest of any
freshet in five years. At noon the water
crossed - Broadway at the steamboat
square and the Broadway electric cars
were compelled to stop their trips at that
point. . - ' .
- The .pressure against the Columbia
street bridge caused by the ice Jamming
up against it threatens to cjrry it away.
Should the bridge go the damage that
would result to many boats steam, sail
and canal -would be very great.
Superintendent Bissell said that the
New York Central-Hudson Bailroad
tracks were under water, both south and
west of here and that the water was
rapidly creeping upon the West Shore
tracks. If the flood continued ' much
longer rising trains could not be run
over the West shore very long.
The Mohawk' Steadily Blalns; and Much
v . , , Damage Feared.
: . Canajo'b arte, . N. Y., : Feb. 27. The
water in the Mohawk Elver is very high.
The New York Central Bailroad tracks
are completely blocked with water and
ice between Fort Plain and Johnsville.
. There is an ice gorge at Fort Plata,
and the water is running through the
streets to the depth of two or three feet.
People are going about in boats. The
water is steadily rising and much dam
age is feared. The telegraph wires are
down all through the valley. : The New
York Central trains running on the West
Shore tracks are.two hours late. A bridge
near Ames over the Canajoharie Creek
was swept away last night. -
' The two ice gorges in the Mohawk
Elver above Schenectady broke early,
but reformed a mile below the city, flood
ing the lower portion of the town. A
number of horses and other animals per
ished in the flood. Nearly all manufact
uring concerns have had to close down..
: The water is rising very rapidly again
and -many families at Spraker's, who
live near the river, are moving out.
The Bnsqnehanna Rising, .
' WHjKSsbarre, Pa., Feb. 27. The Sua
quehanna Blver is seven feet above the
low water mark, and the highway is in
undated about three feet. This is the
fifth flood of the season. It came very
suddenly and is still - rising. The lum
bermen have calculated that there would
be no more floods this season, and have
been preparing their product for market.
Great damage will be done to their stork
bf the flood. -
Mills and Houses Carried Away.
"Watkrtown, NT Y., Feb. 27. The
towns vof ' Canton,' Baymondsville and
Norfolk - in St. Lawrence County, and
Copenhagen in Lewis County, are suffer
ing from floods caused by the rising
rivers. . Several mills and houses have
been carried away and considerable dam
age done to bridges and railroad tracks
The Flood In Arlaona. ";
Ytjha, Aria., Feb. 27. The water at
Adonde, 80 miles east of Yuma, ia rising
one foot an hour, and is higher than
ever, running into the telegraph office.
The water is expected tb reach Yuma to
day. ' The relief committee is kept busy
assisting the sufferers. . - .
May Settle the Big Coke Strike.
Scottdalb, Pa., Feb. 27. Secretary
McBride of the United Mine Workers had
a conference with Superintendents Lynch
and Brennan and It was decided to have
a conference of the scale committee and
coke operators on Monday next, at which
an attempt will be made to effect a set
tlement of the great strike in the coke
regions. The situation Is growing more
alarming hourly. . . - -
. -- The National Pool Tournament. --
Syracuse, N. Y., Feb. 27. The fourth
day of the National Pool Tournament
witnessed some close and exciting play.
Interest in the event Is increasing. The
results were: First series Kuntzsch,
ISO; Saborido, 117. Second series Ward,
150; Buddington, 124. Third series
De Oro, 150; Sherman," 112. Fourth
series Clearwater, 180; Struwe, 88. :
- ' TUo IU-Fated Mine and Minora. -, ; .
Jkanbsvuxs,. Pa., Feb. 27. Coroner
Buck, of Carbon County, and his. jury,
accompanied by guides, entered the ill
fated mine during ' the morning on a
tour of Inspection. The coroner has be
gun taking evidence. - All the survivors
are doing as well as can be expected.
The men will probably be removed to
St. Luke's Hospital Sunday.
7 Morris Will Appoint Them.
Hartford, Conn., Feb. fe?. Governor
Bulkeley's executive secretary has been
informed that Judge Morris will soon
send In nominations for the four com
missioners insurance, banks, labor and
railroad whose nominations must be
forwarded to the General Assembly
within 00 days after the meeting of the
Legislature. -
Gone to Join tha American Colony.
Trot, N. Y., Feb. 27. Andrew M.
Keln, the trusted manager of the Troy
branch of the Great Atlantio and Pacific
Tea Company, has joined the Amerioan
colony in Montreal. His accounts are
badly tangled, and his wife is distraoted.
A Wl( Cnta Her Throat.
Matawan, N, J., Feb. 27. Mrs. Joseph
F!.-co,'"utd suic'H bars dur!."-T ihm
They Call on Deacon Buck and Warn
Him to Mend His Ways.
Chatham, Mass., Feb. 27. The bitter
rivalry that has been going on in East
Harwich between Deacon Smelly and
Deacon Buck for the affections of Deacon
Smally's pretty wife shows no signs "of
abatement. Since publicity was given
to the scandal the popular sympathy Is
all with Deacon Smally, . f . -
' A night or two ago a band of White
Caps armed with stout switches and car
rying a pall of tar and a bag of feathers,
visited Deacon Buck, but he was not at
home. The ' unwelcome visitors left
word that they would call again unless
the deacon Trended his ways.
- The trouble in Deacon Smally's house
bold assumed a new phase yesterday,
when Mrs. Smally ordered her sister out
of the, house. This sister is as fair a
maiden as her married sister, and Deacon
Smally is authority for the statement
that Deacon Buck was smitten by - the
sister's charms. This made Mrs. Smally
very jealous, and after Buck had taken
her sister to ride a few times Mrs. Smally
sent her home, thus having Deacon Buck
all to herself.- .
Deacon Smally says he has frequently
caught Deacon Buck kissing ' bis wife,
and she told him that she oared more for
Buck than for him. There will probably
be a church investigation.
Tronble Feared Between the' Church
Factions at Allentown.
v AixjtNTOWN, Pa., Feb; 27. The Eastern
Pennsylvania , Evangelical Conference
convened In the Ebenezer Church at 9 a.
m. with presiding Elder Heil in the chair.
During the night the church was guarded
by officers, who were employed by " the
trustees, and authorized to keep Bishop
Bowman from the building. It was
feared that the Bishop would attempt to
enter during the night. --
At the hour for calling the meeting
Bishop Bowman attempted to enter the
church but was refused -: admission.
Shortly afterwards the Bishop offered
prayer - from - the steps leading - to
the church and a hymn was sung by
those assembled, who numbered at least
a thousand. ,
The meeting outside was then ad
journed and the Bishop requested those
who desired to attend the session to pro
ceed to the Emanuel Church, where an
organization would be effected. -
The feeling existing between the two
factions is great and the fight is not
yet ended.'
The Coroner Finds Them Responsible
, for. the Columbus Murders.
Colukbub, (A, , Feb. ; 27. Coroner
Egan returned bis verdict in the inquest
on the two men shot by the Elliotts on
Monday.. -. ? ,
He finds that W. L. Hughes, the inno
cent bystander, was killed by a ball fired
from Editor W. J. i Elliott's revolver,
while the latter was with premeditation
engaged in shooting at Osborne. He
also finds that Osborne was killed by P.
J. Elliott, aided and abetted by W, J.
The feeling is still strong against the
prisoners, and it justice is delayed by
legal quibbles a lynching Is not at all 1m
probable. '
Verdict In the Shay Case.
Asburt Park, N. J., Feb. 27. An in
quest was held at Bed Bank in the case
of Mrs. Norah Shay who was beaten to
death by her husband, John Shay. Wit
nesses testified to seeing Shay jump upon
his wife and otherwise beat and maltreat
her. Dr. A. A. Armstrong testified that
he had performed the autopsy and found
the right breast crushed in upon the
lungs and six ribs broken.' The jury ren
dered a verdict that the woman's death
waa caused by her husband's violence.
Death of Colonel McKIbblo. .
Chambersburg, Pa., Feb.' 27. Col.
Chambers McKibbin is dead at his home
here, aged 93. Colonel McKibbin was
postmaster of Pittsburg from 1843 to
1850, and owned the Exchange Hotel ot
that city in 1843. Subsequently he be
came proprietor of the Merchants' Hotel
and the Girard House at Philadelphia,
and Assistant Treasurer of the United
States at- the same place. In politics
Mr. McKibbin was a Democrat.
Indicted for Murdering His Brother.
Eondout, N. Y., Feb. 27. James Mor
rissey, who., caused the death of his
brother Joseph last October by setting
fire to the bed in which the latter lay
sleeping, waa indicted for murder His
counsel has entered a plea of insanity.
The prisoner is worth several thousand
dollars and is strongly addicted to the
use of intoxicants. . -
, Death of a Rich Hermit. ' .
Newark, N. J., Feb. 27. Henry Beck,
the Watsessing hermit, who was found
dead in bed, owned a ; great amount of
real estate both in Newark and Bloom
field, and was worth fully $600,000. He
has no relatives living, and was 70 years
old.- It is not believed that he left a
will, and it not " his property, reverts to
the State.' - - - ; - -
Rhode Island's Bribery BUI.
' Provtdknce, B. L, Feb. 27. The
Bribery bill that was . passed by the
House a year ago and defeated in the
Senate has been enacted again. - A lively
debate occurred over an amendment
striking out the provision permitting
a bribe taker to escape prosecution by
turning State's .evidence. It was struck
out " ' " -
Miss Florence Birch Acqaltied.
Isup, L. L, Feb. 27. Justice Clock dis
charged Miss Florence Bl rch from cus
tody on the charge of arson,' He came
to the conclusion that the young woman
was insane. Everyone in the village is
pleased with the verdict. Miss Birch
will probably be sent to an insane asy
lum at once. -. ' : v
Dropped Dead on the Street.
Nw York, Feb. 27. James : B.
Cross, General Supply : Agent ot the
Adams and West Lake Bailroad Com
pany of Chicago, dropped .dead at - 111
East 80th street last night' of apoplexy.
He was 70 years old. -His family resides
in Chicago. , . . v
A Centenarian Dies While Laughing,
BrmtlNOTON, N. J., Feb. 27. John Pin
dar, colored, believed to be over 100 year
old, die '1 bore last evening of heart dls-
- ., f.'i d :l oa tie rVwalk
M a!
is- pi
iei -
g . 2!
. gi
!fe fuli
a; . , Is
. 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 others1: Men's fine shirts
are our specialty. We have them' at
50c each, made from heavy, strong
cotton, linen bosom. . 75 c buys a finer
shirt and $1.00 buys an extra fine
laundered shirt. Our Paris dress shirts
embroidered and pique .bosoms, cost
$ 1.5 o. They- are the shirt for wed
dings or full dress. If jfou want the
best shirt your money can buy go to
J. B. Mullings,
61 to G5 Bank Street.
Sole Agents, 139 Bank Street.
We have a few second hand Square Pianos for
sale at bargains. Just received a new line of &0o
Folios of the latest musio. . - .
Prescriptions wrltt .n by any physician
cauipotinded by experienced .clerks at the
lowest prices in the city. Nugent's Cough
Core never fails. Nngent's liquid den
trifiee "whitens and preserves the teeth.
Nngent's hot soda -eaunot be excelled.
Nugent The Druggist,
Cor South Main and Scovill Sts. ,
Save Money.
Go to the Boston Batter Honse for
. As we buy direct from the producers,
in large quantities, we can save yon money,
Boston Butter House,
r . 99 South Main Street.
Boston Branch Cigar Store,
91 Bank Street.
. . AND
Sold by the Box at Lowest Market Prices-
- Smoke Social Whiff,all Havana Tobacco
Cigarette. '--
A. wloked man" out west, who had neglected
to insure his life, beins; on his deathbed, wished
to consult Bome proper person regarding his
future state.eo his friends sent for an insurance
asent. As soon as the latter oalled, he moogn
lzed the man as one whom he had often tried
to insure for hts 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:"
nnn't. it this be the ease with you. bnt oomtn
my offloe and fet a Fire, Life or Accidental
Insurance at the lowest figures,.
H. G. Gcovillc.
TheFirstOf The Season.
Baby Carriages. 1
PRICE FROM. $5.00 TO $25.00.
Do buy that darling a car
lige. There is no article in
the, household that will rive
the mother more comfort or the
f ither more pleasure than a
B.tby 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 find them here. - Prices
from $18 to $100. ; r
. 10 piece Antique Suit, $21.
10 piece Antique Suit, with
Woven Wire Bed and Mattress,
$23.00. v
Parlor Suits from $50 to
Elkins Make,
123, 125 and 12I So. Main Street.
Undertaking Department. - t'y
. - Residenoe, 20 Abbott are.
Night Calxs Also Answxkbd Bt V
W. w; WaUaoe, 24 Walnut atreet.
For the year 1890, of businessjdone by the
- 37 & 39 WALL ST, NEW YOKK.
Installment shares sold during
the year, - f2,640,300.00
Paid np shares sold during
XT the year, 4,900.00
No. of shares in good, stand- v- . . .
ing purchased by investors, 11,380
''- PROFITS OP TBS YXAB." ' '"f '
Interest, 098.1
Premlnms. . , , no. oo
Pines, , 888! 73
Withdrawal Fees, 08.00
Interest on daily balances with :
trnntnn. - 1AM
Realized on sales of delinqueat - ' - -
snares, 1,283.00
Acorued profits of the year, . 680.30
Total net profits, in 1890, S,914.1S
We do not borrow money,haveno debts,
and our balance in the Expense Fund en
the last day of the year was 194.66
oaianoe in tne joan j una on
the last day of the year, -LOAN
Assets, '
Liabilities to share
holders. BAilU H
Surplus, 1.655.771
- " - 62,10T.90
"W". T. CASSIDY, -
Room 19, Piatt's Building,
Waterbary, Oonuf
Offioe hours 7 to 9 p. tm.
auu uiiht KuvwrtiBemenus or a similar
-oharaoter inserted under this head for
1 cent a word. . .
9 000 wiU 52 acres,
CPZl,JWVJ 3 cows, 3 horses, wagons,
plows, mowing machinn. tinn.
A good part of purehase money can
luurnjage. .jaoress ranner.
Box 145, Cheshire, Conn. - .
T OST An order book, marked Maple
1 J street. - Findnr will Vu i
.. " " m.vvw munt UW
returning to Spiwceb & Peebpont's.
WANT a purchaser for a 85 acre farm In
Watertown.- Toiiiuti hn .1.. - .
for $400. Call and See me"
- - ChwbF. Downky.
PPerty owned by P. J Meore,Nof
1-66 River street, for sale. InonirJ
within.. .-. , - 1
WANTED More orders for carpet lay.
. ing, upholstering and furniture) re-
t pi Muuem renoa pro
oess of deoorating furniture. L. W tr.
WANTED Everyone having a hoaee
. . - - 1 -j --"Si w hu vr in wans
of anything to know that they can advmw
-c. u. wm wore
UOUND A cheap way of advertising br
i navinfr tmt dim imtt B
. f " . - .wm roreaen
insertion In this column. .- . .
WANTED-50,000 ladies ai lu.
men to have their attmZtFZSS
at the Wuterbury Steam Dye Works, offica
14 Grand st, Hugh M. Ksllt, Prop'r.
84 Onv.ul r

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