Reid & Hughes
"We shall offer to-morrow morn
ing 3 bale of Carpet Hem
nants at th- following
All wool extra super Ingrain
Carpet liemnants at 31c a yd.
Best quality Tapestry Brus
sels Carpet Remnants at 50c a
Best five-frame Body Brus-
eels Carpet Remnants at (0c a
They come in lengths of
from one to two yards each.
M & Hughes
Bank St., Watcrbury.
Manufacturers Take Notice.
Worcester Chemical Fire Pail
Is the best Fire Pail on tbe market beaun
1st. It does not evaporate aud "dry up.'
2nd. It doea not freeze.
8rd. It does not "mat ont."
4th. It does not "soak out."
6th. It does not "fall apart."
6th. It is equal to twenty pails of water.
7th. It is always full and ready for nse.
8th. It is always easily Inspected.
Oth. It requires no care or a.tention.
10th. You cannot spill the contents when
rnuninK to a fire.
11th. Your employes will not nss it i.r
12th. You do not have to constantly re
place your lire pails.
Call and see them at
P. J. BOLAN'S
OPP. P. O. 74 AND 70 BANK STREET.
BY THE USE OF
Special attention paid to
Children's teeth. Low prices,
Tlia Albany Dentist,
133 Bank Street.
B, Shoninger & Go
Are receiving a large and fine stock
of the Celebrated
- SHONINGER PIANOS -
Our sales since January i have been
very large, with excellent prospects
for the future, showing conclusively
the high grade and standing of this
celebrated instrument among water
bury musicians and the public gener
ally. Call and examine.
6. SHONINGER & CO..
161 Bank Btraet.
GEO. L. PKLIIAM, Manager.
Miss Nolan, Milliner,
Former of corner Bank and urand
streets is now located at
88 KXCUANGK PLACE,
Miss Markhara's old stand. Ladies who
like c tylish millinery are invited to call.
New Millinery Store.
Miss Rose Reilly, late of New York, will
open on Thursday, March 19, a Millinery
tore at No 123 South Main street, with a
fall line of trimmed and untrimmed Hats,
all the latest novelties, etc. Ladies are
cordially Invited to call.
In all the latest spring styles, at E. J.
HUDSON'S, on Tnesdsy, Wednesday and
Tk-J.. fn.i 94. 8S and 20.
Hats from 25o op. ' Elegant sprays ef
- . . jo. .
flowers irom iwo up. uonium ov. a
large assortment of trimmed hats from $1
np. The ladles of Waterbnry and vioin
ity are respectfully requested to call.
140 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Sergeant Cox predict rain; higher
Mrs Finton Campion of Ridge street
Is seriously ill.
Dr Anderson left to-day for Great
S. W. Merwin, aged 43 years, died
this morning at his home in Water
town. Over thirty of the pupils of St Mar
garet's school left this morning to spend
the Easter vacation at their homes.
The Rev Father Fagan of Naugatuck,
who has been spending the past five
weeks in the south, is expected home
About twenty Waterbury business
men left on the New England road this
morning for a two weeks trip through
The funeral of the lute Jamas White
took place this morning from his home
on Sarsficld street, to the church of the
The press has become the greatest in
structor of modern times. Lavine has
also become the greatest modern anti
dote lor dirt.
Bernard Donohue, formerly of this
city, (lieu in ionisers, jn. y., yesterday.
me deceased was a orotuer or jf. i
There will be a full rehearsal of the
Irish drama, "Colleen liawn," at room
14, American building, to-morrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
A special meetinir of the district com
mittee is called for nex tTuesday evening
to take action upon the acceptance of
me oond oi dames uougman as tax col
A special funeral train in charge of
conductor btarr conveyed the remains
of the late Father AYhalen from Tor
rington to Birmingham this afternoon,
where the burial took place.
Mary Elizabeth, the ten months old
child of Dennis J. Delanev. died last
night at the home of Mr Delaney's
mother, 43 Hill street. The funeral will
beheld at a o clock to moirow after
noon. Reports from Ansonia and other val
ley towns this afternoon have l?en re
ceived to the effect that to day's storm
in that neighborhood is the most severe
or the year, many telegraph and tele
phone wires being down and other dam
Capt Thomas Magner, Trainer W. J.
Hyland and Manager Ed L. Ualoney of
the Co U tug-of-war team are in New
Haven to-day completing arrangements
for the tue-of-war between the Klinur
brothers and Company G, next Friday
The funeral of the late William II.
Brown will probably take place Tues
day. Col Doherty received a telegram
this morning from relatives in the south
announcing that they would arrive
Monday afternoon. The remaius arrived
here late yesterday afternoon.
The following are the district court
assignments for next week: Monday,
ctmitn vs Ireland; uoodwin ox son vs
Moriarty. Tuesday, Uillett. executor.
vs Shelton, administrator, with the will
amended. Thursday, L. u. Moss vs W.
S. Todd. Friday, Connor et ux vs Lalley,
ei ux, imsi.j
The board of trade at their meeting
lust night discussed the proposition of
the Bicycle company which is desirous
of locating in this city. The outlook is
very encouraging. President Upson an
nounced that he is in correspondence
with an electrical company located in
Philadelphia who are desirous of locat
ing in uieroury.
The employes of the training depart
mcnt of the Waterbury Watch Co on
last evening presented Thomas J.
Moran with a handsome secretary, as a
token of their esteem and well wishes
for him in ins new field of labor. He
severs his connection with the factory
the 1st of April. Mr Moran has been
employed for the past nine years as a
foreman at tue watch factory.
The Connecticut Catholic says: The
oecono division, a. o. n.,or waterbury,
under command of Captain D. J. Casey,
took part in the grand celebration at
New York on last Tuesday, and were
justly acknowledged to be as fine a bodv
of men as ever paraded the streets of
New York. Captain Casey and his boys
renect create on me isutmeg state every
time they appear in public.
The Consolidated road is now making
preparations lor equipping all the pat
enter cars with water tanks. As fast
as the car is sent to the repair shops an
end seat is taken out and a tank placed
there insteud. Ever since the late war.
water has been carried through the car
in conformity to a law which was passed
at that time, The boys for their services
are paid $4.80 a week and if the changes
as contemplated are carried out a large
numuer ot poys win nave to seek work
The regular battalion drill of the two
local companies. G and A. was wit
nessed by a larger crowd lust evening
man ever oeiore. uuard mount pre
ceded the regular drill. Captain A. J.
Wolff was old officer of the day : Cap
tain Stocking officer of the dav : Lieut
Moses, senior officer of the guard ; Lieut
Halpin, junior officer ; Capt Dickinson,
adjutant; and Sergeant Major Carter
acting for the first time in his official
capacity. Ihe drill which followed
consisted principally of battalion move
ments. The battalion was divided into
four companies under command of
Captain Stocking. Lieut Fitzoatrick.
Lieut Halpin and Lieut Burpee respect
ively. The battalion was in charge of
Major L. F. Burpee. The movements
were well executed. Dress parade under
command of the same officers concluded
tbe night s work.
Mi luting Since Tuesday.
The friends of John O'Brien, a miller
at the Old Colony Distilleries company's
works in New Haven, are much worried
over his disappearance. He left his
home at the corner of Grand avenue
and Haven streets, on Tuesday evening
uwui v uwk, uu nus nub returned
yet. When he left home he had con
siderable money and a gold watch. He
is said to nave a lonaneas ror exhibiting
his money and watch. He is about 24
years old, of fair complexion and
medium height, and wore a dark suit,
cutaway coat and derby hat.
If yon want good Tea or Coffee, oa to
Phklah's and you get the best. Remem
ber the number, 27 East Main street, Piatt's
The Eyes. Prof. A. J. Cross at onr
store, Sat. March 28, Lake, Strobel & Ce.
125 Boxes of Indian Birer Or&nraa &t
LADD'S South Main street grocery.
Brennan the Baker, 104 South Main.
Wm. Cob Holhes, M.D., Brown's bl'k.
Db. C W, 8. Fkobt, 187 Bank St.
THE ATEBSUBY EVEKnta DEMOCRAT, JSATUBDAY,
BULKELEY USES A CROWBAR.
The Acting Governor Creates Seen at
the CapltoL x-'.
Hartford, March 21. Governor
Bulkeley finding a room in the capitol
locked ..to-day contrary to his orders,
and not being able to secure a key ob
tained a crowbar and burst open the
door, with the remark that he was
governor of the state and intended to
run things at the capitol to suit him
self. CONVENT OF NOTRE DAME.
An Organisation of Graduates of the
A meeting of the graduates of the
convent was held yesterday at the resi
dence of Miss Uolohan on Union street,
and an association to be known as "The
Alumnae of the Congregation of Notre
Dame" was formed. Since the convent
was founded fifty young ladies have
graduated. At the meeting yesterday
much enthusiasm was manifested.
A constitution and by-laws were adopted
and the following officers elected :
President, Mrs T. F. Jackson, class of
1880; vice president, Miss Coughlun, of
Brooklyn. N. Y., 7tt, Mrs J. F. Haye,
'83, Mrs L. M. Cremiits, New Britain,
'8tt, Miss Gallagher. New Haven, '88;
secretary. Miss Ilolohan, '88; treasurer,
Mis Malier, '70: advisorv, iHmrtl, Miss
Bluke. '80, and Miss Guilfoile '84. The
The Waterbury members will be in
formed by the secret iry of (he date of
the next meeting.
Thomas Mai ley Found Not Guilty of the
Charges llrou;ht by Agent t'olley.
The witnesses for the defense in the
Mai ley liquor trial were heard this
morning. Simon Brown, the bartender,
testified that he did not sell liquor to
O'Donnell ou Christmas day, neither
was the latter in the place, lie said
that about four weeks ago, O'Donnell,
Dillune and Fitzgerald did enter the
place, but he put theui out without
giving them any drink. Joseph Phelun
corroborated Brown's evidence . and
further strengthened it by saying that
when the men wer put out O'Donnell
swore he would get square. James
Fly nn, who one of the witnesses for
the prosecution, swore was present
in the saloon on Christmas day, testified
that he was not there on that day.
Attorney Colley fougjit hard against a
forlorn hope ot conviction. Attorney
Root made a strong argument for his
client. Chief Egan was called in to
show up the record of Dillune and
O'Donnell and a wonderful criminal
record it was. A joking remark was made
that they were guilty of every crime but
murder. Judge Cowell promptly found
the accused not guilty of selling to
minors on Christinas day. On the
second charge he said the decision rested
on the truthfulness of the witnesses.
The record of the boys was a strong
factor in the case. " Individually he
thought that the boys did purchase the
iH'er but ludtcialiv he would give the
accused the benefit of the doubt and so
John Mack, who hails from Bristol,
went into John J. Carroll's barber shop
on liana street and asked tor a tew
pennies to got a night's lodging. Com
plaint was made to the police and he
was arrested. This morning John J.
Carroll. Con Moriarty and Thomas De
laney appeared against hiin. He was
sentenced to M days in the townhouse,
SUPREME COURT DECISIONS.
Kilgnr w. Pinney Ihe Legal Town Agent
and Superintendent of Highways.
The supreme court judges were in
session at uarttord all day yesterday
and nanued down decisions in Water
bury cases as follows :
Edgar W. Pinney vs F. J. Brown ;
superior court is advised that Pinney is
the superintendent of highways in 'the
town of Waterbury and that Brown is
not town agent ; reasons by Andrews,
This case involved two questions, viz
Whether Edgar W. Pinuey or Robert
Fruin is the lawful superintendent .of
highways for the town of Waterbury ;
and whether Edgar W. Pinney or Fred
J. Brown is the lawful town agent for
the town. urious votes were passed at
town meetings and by the selectmen in
regard to filling these positions, but as
these appointments seemed to conflict it
was determined to bring the matter
into court to settle definitely who was
legally ent itled to the olhces in question.
It will be remembered that Robert
Fruin was appointed superintendent of
Highways at a town meeting shortly
aner cue uctooer election, s. w. Kel
logg was counsel for Pinney and L. F,
Burpee for Brown.
James Farrell vs Waterbury Horse
Railroad company; no error; reasons by
The plaintiff was standing on the
track directing workmen in a trench
dug under the tracks, and was iniured
by being struck by a car. The driver
saw him and shouted to bun when 150
feet away, but Farrell did not hear the
warning, ihe driver then paid no more
attention to Farrell until just before the
accident occurred, being busied with
removing the coupling pin so as to de-
tacu me norses from the car preparatory
to taking them around the hole.
The lower court decided that on the
facts found the defendant was negligent.
and that the plaintiff was guilty of con
tributory negligence, and the court as
sessed only nominal damages. An ap
peal was lanen. ine piaintitt claimed
that he was not negligent; also, that if
he were somewhat negligent, his negli
gence was not the proximate cause of
the injury. Webster and O'Neill for the
plaintiff; Terry and Bronson, for the de
John O'Brien vs Miller & Strickland;
no error: reasons bv Andrews. C J.
O'Brien was injured by one of Miller
s ocricKianu s teams in a runaway ac
cident, and brought suit. The lower
court rendered a decision for the defen
Louis M. Meyer vs Angelo C. Burritt!
error; reasons by Torrance, J.
This was an action to recover taxes.
ihe defendant entered a demurrer
which was overruled by the lower
wun, wuose uecision was reversed.
A SCOUNDREL ARRESTED.
lie Committed a llrutal Assault on
Woman 60 Tears Old.
Bridgeport, March 21. James Flani
gan was arrested in New Fairfield, last
ntgnt, ror committing a criminal assault
on Mrs Julia Campion, who is 00 years
oil. Mrs Campion is very rich but a
crippie. or some time sne has been re
siding with a family named Murphy.
rianigan, on xuarcn ii, entered ihe
Murphy house and drove out all but
Mrs Campion and then committed an
assault on her. She has been partially
unconscious ever since, and it is thought
that- owing to her age and infirmities
she will probably die. Flanigan has
oeen Hiding ever since the crime, but
was captured last night. When his
arrest was known a large crowd collect
ed, and it was with difficulty that he
was got to jail without bodily harm
being done him. He was lodged in the
Bridgeport jail. .
A3 YOU LIKE IT,
Stray Leares From Reporter's Is'ote
-.' ' : BOOK. .' '
In the last monthly report of the state
board of health JJr undsiey saysi in dis
cussing the question : "What Is a Pub
lic Funeral?' "that the phraseology is
unfortunate and open to criticism, be
cause the expression 'public funeral' is
a misuse of words, and therefore the
words being wrongly employed carry
with them a wrong meaning.- It would
be better if the law was expressed thus
There will be no funeral ; or, there shall
be no public burial of any person dead
from small-pox. etc. Tbe obvious ob
ject in making such a regulation is, to
reduce to the minimum, the risk of
spreading infection. The best means of
doing this are by disinfection and isola
tion. If isolation of the patient was
necessary before death, the isolation of
the body is no less bo after death. If if
was important to prohibit visitors to the
sick person and even to the house in
which he was sick, lest the infection
might be carried from the infected
things therein, it is not the less impor
tant to exclude visitors from the infect
ed house after death, and until the
Frocesses of purification be completed,
t teed not be understood, however,
to prohibit a clergyman from holding
any brief religious service, if it would
be a consolation to the friends, in the
infected house, in the presence only of
those who have already been exposed
by living in the house, prcvided no
others are admitted, and provided
always that the clergyman himself take
an necessary precautions against spread
ing the contagion.
Actor Ilenrv Avolinira Inst, wiufi -
nrPHsed in a lit.tor inat hfnrA lu ,m.
mitted suicide at the Sturtevant house,
that his wife be not permitted to look at
his body, will be disregarded. His wife,
whose stage name is Miss Mittens Wil
lett, has not only taken a look at the
remains lint will nlai hurv tham Rlio
said yesterday : "The funeral will take
piace irom my nouse, aa Hiast rour
teenth street, at 11 o'clock to-morrow
mnrninir- T nrftnai.lor it: nv ilnt. k,i-it
my husband, despite his wishes to the
contrary. I loved him dearly, and if
there was any resentment it is and was
not on my part. 1 separated from him
vu usvuiiv VI IHUVl IUIIUIQ XBttlfllSs
FATHER WHALEN'S FUNERAL.
The lleiuulns Taken to Ttlrminghnm on
a Speeial Train.
The funeral services over the remains
of the late Rev Father Whaleu were
held m 1st rancis church, Torrington
tins morning, a solemn requiem
hiah. mass being celebrated by
Key rather Keena of Stamford,
assisted by Father Crowley of
Naugatuck, deacon ; Father Short ell of
Bridgeport, sub-deacon ; Father Harty
of Hartford, master of ceremonies. The
panegyric was delivered by the Rev M.
Tierney of New Britain. The pallbearers
were Rev Fathers Mulcahy and Duggan
of this city, Kennedy of Birniinginan,
vuuui oi oinnsviiie, fitzsiinonsof JNew
Hartford and OTirien r Hi-i.l.
Many other priests from all over t.h
diocese also assisted. At 2 o'clock the
remains were taken by special train to
uiruungnatn, escorted Dy the local so
cieties of the Knights of Columbus and
-Ancient uraer or iiioernmns.
Harmonic Festival Tickets.
To the Editor of the Democrat :
of the Harmonic society, there seems to
ue eiuier a luistaxen impression about
the price and the advantages to be de
rived from purchasing them so far in
ndvancp. nr aIai tha muMar lina n.-.. Iuu.
clearly and sufficiently explained to the
51.50 each, entitling the holder to ad
mission to both afternoon and evening
lei iui maiices, wjiu reserved seat, lne
" " - uvow .i.ivii .1 V IV IT IC5
for reserved seat coupons will take place
Mnmlav Anril lilr.h. nl thu Btni-a r.f 1,
Driggs & Smith Co. Seats for either or
I . 1. .. i . HI .. i I . - .,
uubii tuuLri w lii utib ue hoiu irom enc
chart until a week later, April 20.- All
who wish to have thn firuf rliri nf
seats, must buy subscription tickets of
ix, oiuini s music store oeiore ine 13th
of April, as no tickets will be sold on
. i. .. . .
c i. -, i . .
One of the Committee.
His llody to be Cremated.
Meriden, March 21. Frederick A.
Rugg, aged 60, died here yesterday of
heart failure. He was a firm believer in
cremation and in accordance with his
wish his body will be taken to the cre
matory at Fresh Pond, Long Island, to
Hughes an" Easy Winner.
New York, March 21. The noon
score of the walking match was as fol
lows: ungues oau miles, Bennett 515,
Moore 502, Hegelman 496, Herty 492,
XT Tv i .til
iioremac 101, oeacn
The opening of spring styles at E. J.
Hudson's millinery establishment on
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursdav of
next week, will be an attractive one to
the ladies. This establishment has a
well earned reputation for good style
huu puinataKing worn, and its patrons
may rest assured that they can be suited
here, no matter how highly their tastes
are cultivated, as well as anywhere in
Pure English mohair brilliantine. 29
cents a yard, worth 50 cents, at Miller &
Dodge's famous 42.65 shoes are going
with a rush. They are great wearers
ano styusn, too.
The finder of a black fur shoulder
cape will be rewarded by returning the
same 10 mis omce.
American tin drums, house numbers.
fishing tackle and garden seeds, are
among tue specialties at t . a. Field a.
As usual I. Chase has a display of
Easter millinery that comprises all the
latest styles, and all the novelties to be
found. Trimmed and untrimmed hats
in any size, shape or price.
The good people of Woodburv have at
last been able to read the spots on tbe
moon. JKead tne dispatch from there
on ine nrst column or the second page.
xt is inieresung anu instructive.
Easter flowers in large varietv at low
prices, uau on a. uauas. mm Hank
street or 32 Union street.
Cut the advertisement of the Bridge
port Pants Co out of this issue of the
Democrat and when you order a suit a
discount or ten per cent win be allowed.
Headquarters, 43 East Main street.
SOCIETY AND CLUB MEETINGS.
Secretaries are reaueated to send In ths
dnte of meetlnas of societies, kxiras and nluha
and to notify us of any changes of regular meet-
iug uiguis. -r it
Meetings This Evening.
Lyra Singing society. . -'
American Mechanics Social club.
Waterbury Stationary Engineers. '
Nosahogan lodge, I. O. O. F,
STRUCK A SNAG.
Apparent Wreck ot the Proposed State
Base BaU Lesgue.
Unless the signs so clearly shown at
yesterday's meeting fail, the proposed
state league of base ball clubs is a
wreck. The rock upon which it split is
the question of a guarantee to visiting
clubs or a large percentage of the gate
receipts. This rock was struck bows
on, and the stately ship which was ex
pected to sail so majestically through
the season has a big hole stove in her
bottom. If she doesn't sink entirely out
of sight before she can be rescued, it
will be a surprise.
The meeting was held in Hartford,
with delegates present from Hartford,
Waterbury, Bridgeport, New Britain,
Plainville and Bristol. After consider
able informal talk, and reports from the
delegates as to the readiness of the vari
ous cities to enter the league, a perma
nent organization was effected.
Nearly all the afternoon was spent in
discussing the division of gate receipts.
The plan which had been generally dis
cussed, and which it was supposed met
the approval of all the clubs, was for
the home club to take 55 per cent and
and the visiting team 40 per cent, the
other o per cent to go into the treasury
as a guarantee fund to finish the season.
T. H. Hayes said Waterbury could not
agree to that plan, and would withdraw
if it was adopted. "He insisted that the
old method of a fixed guarantee was the
only thing Waterbury would agree to.
All the otiier delegates favored the per
centage plan. Some of them wavered a
little, however, and seemed inclined to
accede to what Mr Hayes wanted, but
the Hartford delegates remained firm
They said if the fixed guarantee plan
was adopted they should withdraw from
the meeting. Mr Hayes said he should
do the same thing if the other plan was
adopted. No vote was taken and the
meeting adjourned, subject to the call
of the president.
ACCIDENT AND INCIDENT.
A IlrlHtol Italian's Family Thought to
.Have Keen on the Vtopla.
In September, 1889, Leo Renaldi of
Bristol, with his wife and two children,
returned to Italy to visit their friends
and spend the winter. In the spring
Leo returned, leaving . his family to
finish their visit and return early this
spring. Letters from his wife stated
that they would sail for New York
about the middle of March and, as no
word has been received from them, it is
feared they were on the ill-fated Utopia.
Mr Ronaldi is employed at the E. Intrra
hani clock factory.
All Shore Line trains yesterday after
noon and evening were sent by way of
Middletown over the Air Line and Val
ley roads. The interruption to regular
traffic was caused by the sinking and
shifting of a new iron bridge just east
of Leete's Island. There had been some
trouble there before, and the bridge is
now reported about a foot out of place,
probably owing to settling of the
foundations in a soft soil.
Two explosions startled the p ople of
Birmingham yesterday, but fortunately
they vere not attended with loss of lite.
At the Stpr Pin company a steam chest
burst, filling the room with steani,
causing some of the fifteen or twenty
girls to faint and slightly scalding
several. At the Derby Silver company
a compressed air machine gave way and
bits of iron and steel were sent flying
about the factory.
William Houlihan, aged 28, insane,
strayed away from his father's home in
Birmingham last evening, and no trace
of him has been found, although con
stant search has been made since his
departure. Houlihan has been in the
asylum at Middletown for a number of
years, but recently has been at home.
w nen excited lie is violent.
A mason's helper named Dennis
O'Hearn. fell from a ladder nt Milford
and broke his back Wednesday. He
imgerea aw nne and died Thursday
evening. O'Hearn was employed by
Eli Elverston, the mason, and at the
time he fell was engaged in carrying a
hod up a ladder. The dead mason was
sixty years of age.
A serious runaway accident occurred
at Williiuanlic to-day. While a funeral
procession was crossing the tracks of
the' New England road a pair of horses
attached to a hack became frightened
and ran away. The hack was demolish
ed and all the occupants injured, M. H,
Bates being seriously hurt.
NAVAL WAR COLLEGE.
Coasters Island Off Newport Will be Se
lected us the Site.
Washington, March 21. Under au
thority of a section of the NT.-i
ation bill, the Bureau of N jivlirntinn nf
the Naval Department has begun the
preparation of plans for the establishment
of the naval war college.
The preparations are beinar ml V Ann An
rapidly and within a few months the col-
itrso uv iu upei uliou. ine Appropri
ation hill nraviilefl fni r.lm -.ni...)!
the new buildingsand the Navy Depart
ment .menus io erect a suitable lecture
room and to purchase all the necessary
Coasters Island off Newport will be
ine sue oi ine college, and U119 selection
is considered particularly advantageous
because the nearness of the sea will allow
practical demonstrations to bo made of
naval warfare theories.
NEWS OF THE DAY.
It is reported that Mr. Proctor, Secre
tary of War, is about to resign from the
Youthful counterfeiters are passing
apunuus ujwi uouars at i-roviuence, C J.,
The State Board of Trade of Main
adopted resolutions favoring an appro
priation of $40,000 by the Legislature
for the Stiiln's exhihit. at. t.ha VM' inl
and favoring reciprocity.
All the collieries operated by the
Philadelphia and Reading Coal and Iron
Coiiiimnv in the Schnvlkill al Mirfm,
of Pennsylvania will be idle three days a
ween in oraer 10 restrict production.
United RtAtA-a Sennt.nnl.w.f. n...U. XT
Felton of California was examined by the
Legislative committee of that State now
investigating the bribery charges and hs
stated that he had not spent one dollar
in the recent ran v jls nne hn? snnn
been authorized to do so for him.
State of Maine has formed at Veazie, on
tha Pannhftcnf; River Tt. ia fullv ..n i
length, and is jammed solidly. It is tea
iocs soots tne river level and extends
from the surface to the river bottom.
Cakea nt ieA nf Annrmniia fimmidinna
piled indiscriminately on one another.
001110 Hra miny ana ioriy leet in length.
A Vineyard Haven, Mass., dispatch saya
that Wree.kincr IMnat-Ai. Ttiircraaa wI.a nn
board the. Elsie in attendance on the
stranded tug Triana, said that if he could
get one day's smooth sea to enable him to
box nn the Tirana's ha.te.hmi ha t.hinVa
can be pumped out and floated. . The
inana lies in a nau position with her
shore rail and part of her deck under th
MAIiCH 21, 1891.
Ladies' and Children's
Trimmed and Untrimmed
Call and examine the new 1801
11 EAST MAIN STREET.
Bargains For To-Day
And Until Sold,
56 pieces Pure English Mo
hair Brilliantine, plain colors
At 29c a Yard,
Regular value 50c.
Another case 36 inch Mo
haii Alpaca, all seasonable col
ors, At 20c a Yard,
Regular value 39c.
Miller & Peck.
From now until inventory
you can save from 25 cents to
$1.00 a pair on all our ' Gentle
men's Heavy Shoes. They must
go, as we need the room for
opnng goods. As th balance
of the season will be more or
less wet and the ground damp,
heavy sole shoes will be just the
thins: vou want, so don't let thin.
opportunity pass without getting
a pair ana Keep your teet dry
E. J. FINN,
18 East Main St.
HC- O. CHATFIELD
is now looated at
107 BANK ITREET,
ARE YOU FOND OF
CRISP CRACKER ?
Ask Tour Grocer For
Trott, Lawton & Co.,
Great Drop In Butter
EELLT the baker says that there has
been a great drop in the price of Butter
within fons days. Fe is to-day selling
cugin creamery nutter tor
3D Cents a Pound
at his Brooklyn store.
Kelly sella four pounds of Milk Crack
ers for twenty-five cents.
Flonris Quoted hiaher. but owing to
the large st k he has on hand he will make
no advance 1b prices. ,
'- Kelly Riv more bread for a anarter
than any t oker in the world. Niagara
Falls flour makes sweeter bread than any
otfier flour milled.
Kelly's Flour quotations to-day: .
Niapara Falls, - $6 25
Pillshnrj'aXXXXBest, - V $ oo
Washburn, 0 & Co, v 8 00 ,'
E. T. TTJBNER & CO.
Commencing Monday morning,
March 23, the peop'e of Waterbtjby and vi
cinity will have an opportunity to get more
Dry Goods for less b loney than ever before.
We purchased the entire Mock of C.II.Hartand will sell it out
for a small percentage on tV. dollar. We also made large pur
chases in the auction rooms md have put these goods into this V
sale. Now is the opportunity and you will not be slow to V
grasp it. We have not the time or space to mention the ex.
traordinary bargains to be had during this sale but inrite all to
come and see us. '
Sale commences Monday morning, March 23, at 9 o'clock.
E. T. TURNER & CO.
Essential For a Well Dressed Gentleman is a
' Good Hat, Fine Gloves and a
Stylis li Necktie.
We have them all, the best of Stiff Hats from $2.40 to $5.00.
Cheaper hats- that are just ai got d style from $1.00 up to $2:40.
Silk Hats from $4.00 up to Xnox and Youmau's best at $8 00.
Dress Gloves from $1.00 o $2.25.
Neckties, the finest assorti i-nt in the city from 25c to $1.00.
Dress Shirts, made to wea and fit, from $1.00 to $1.50.
flawley the Hatter and Furnisher,
With One Pound of Tea or Snowflake Baking Powder to
morrow at the
Do you want a situation ?
Advertise in the Democrat
Do you want to buy anything?
Advertise in the Demoobat
Do you want "help" male or female ?
IW Advertise in the Demoobat
Do you want servants, clerks or mechanics ?
Advertise in the Demoobat
Do you want to rent a room, house or store ?
C3T" Advertise in the Democrat x
Do you want to rent or sell your house, office or store ?
tW Advertise in the Demoobat
Have you lost or found my
THE PEOPLE'S PiPEl"
Tie EVENING DEMOCI AT,
Delivered to Your Home for 12c
ur xnree juonuis, $o a Year.
Good Boys wanted to sell the
xjisrioisr tea. go.
Advertise in the Demoobat
Op flnm7 1
CM Q vOpy! r.
a Week, 42c a Month, $1.25
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