Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Naugatuck Daily News (Newspaper) - August 4, 1899, Naugatuck, Connecticut (pen IR their own we or pise thoi VOL V NO. 99 NAUGATUCK, CONN., FKIDAY, AUGUST 4. 1899. TWO CENTS. have now a which confl'iHtH of icntH etc., for flrwt LIODIilO of every it scientific mcth- i tn call nnd HOP HUCIO OF ANY our work. ihnrotighucHH o >etween I lif> 1 in 1 iiitc I o n-e any part, if you neeil inform YOU to r lirstc'uxH uicr- I'Kli kS. INGS Main St., 'bury. lei-inkers )f Pay men' Iain nrng, ces. O. All imis cks i r NEWSPAPER! We Have Some Very Pretty Cotton Challies per yd About CO yards of WOOL Challies Tlmt wo shrill close out nfc Oc per yd About 150 yards of WOOL Cheviots, Sometimes Culled French Flannels, Wot 111 20c per yard. We phall close them out at Oc per yd And Many Other Hot Weather Specialties. That it will pay you to look at. Lewis Parker. Blotting Paper. Kor Di'Hk COY-PI'S or cut to liny tlt'Hirod Calendars. For 190O. Samples hiw jiiHt nrrivi'tl. Ijiirgrr ivnd hnndriimipr lim1 tlinn ovor before curried. Order Now Price Right. F. L PERM X PRINTERS, NAIK1ATUCK, Hwond-hnml Wutrr Motor For iibout. tbrci1 IIIITHP power. B. P. S. PAINTS. Ready For Use. A pure Loinl, Xinc and Linseed Oil Taint. Venimlii Floor 1'uint, especially adap- ted for porch HOOCH. Family I'liintu in sninll ciins. Burn mid Roof 1'aints. HH Pnints, ior use and very diirublo. Kimniel, driea hard us steel. Varnish St.-i ins renew old woodwork Li nid Killer anil Surfacer. HALK AT Linskey's Pharmacy Union Citv. PLEASED, Of Course! BOMB ON THE TRACK VIOLENCE AGAIN BREAKS OUT IN THE CLEVELAND CAR STRIKE, A Hlj- Consolidated Car Wrecked by Ex- plosives PiMBengerK Crew Not Men Quitting Work aud Organizing Company Has Broken Contract. Cleveland, Aug. again marked tho street railroad strike last night and the authorities are becoming alarmed, particularly so because all tiie militia except two companies have been sent home. Rain fell heavily all day and the street cars were patron- ized nio.-e. This condition angered the boj-cotting element, with the result that street cars were fired on at two different points aud another car was blown up. In addition stones were thrown at cars ovory now and then. At 8 o'clock a Jennings avenue oar Yvas passing through Jennings avenue and when it reached a point directly in front of the Olney art gallery it struck a bomb placed on the track. In tho car were five passengers, the inotorinan and conductor. The oar was wrecked, but the passengers and crew escaped uninjured. The police found no oleYV to tho persons who placed the bomb on the track. Later as a car was passing the Nickel Plate railroad cross- ing on Pearl street, shots were fired from tho darkness into it, injuring no one, but frightening the solitary pas- senger so that ho fled from the car. Fifty of the company's non-union men have quit work and are busily engaged in organizing They claim that the Big Consolidated has broken its agree- ment Yvith them. They say that when they Yvere imported into Cleveland they were promised a day and board, the free board to be continued while tho strike lasts. Tuesday they were informed that hereafter they must pay for their board. By actual count taken during the busiest two hours of tho day only 029 passengers Yvore carried by cars of tho company. TO JOIN MISSIONARY BAND. liitlinp Tlerney SelectH the liev. James Cline ot Bridgeport. Hartford, Aug. Bishop Tierney has selected the Rev. James Cline to be a member of the diocesan mission- ary band. Father Cline ia now an asssistunt to the Kov. James O'Brien of Bridgeport. He is about 28 years old, and is a native of Wallingford. Father Cliue made his studies for the priHsthooll in Rome and afterwards took a post graduate course in Paris. Ho is considered one of the most fin- ished scholars of the diocsee. He is a linguist and preaches with ease and Hnoncy in Italian, French and German besides in his mother tongue. In addi- tion to thoHe languages Father Olino lias a thorough knowledge of Latin, as every priest is required to have, and of Greek. The missionary baud will start out to give missions in Septem- ber. This band Yvas organized by Bishop Tiernoy on the suggestion of the Rev. Walter Klliott, the famous temperance preacher of tho Paulist church in NOYV York. The band started a little over it year ago. Father Elliott and tho Rev. Edward Flannery of Hartford Yvlio, while he was attached to the sathedral, was in charge of the Italian congregation in tins city, constituted the band at first. Father Elliott's Yvork in other parts of tho country necessitated his retirement from "the Hold in Connecticut and the Rev. P. II. McOloun of the cathedral was ap- pointed to assist Fatlier Flannery. Bishop Tierney cave the mission band the parish of Milford to be their home, and headquarters. The members of tho band have met Yvith marked suc- cess sinco they began their Yvork. Lnily Clmrcliill to He-Marry. CoYves, England, Aug. sen- sation of COYVOS this week is tho an- lonncemoufc of the engagement of arty Randolph Churchill to Lieuten- ant G. F. M. CoriiYvallis-West, son of he famous beauty, Lady Cornwallis- iVost. It is said that the marriage vill occur in October next. Lienten- 111 C-'ormvallis-West is tall and good ooking, and very closely resembles lis sister, Princess Henry of Pless. Jady Randolph Churchill and her son, Lieutenant Fiuston Leonard Church- ill, have apartments at the Marine hotel.________________ KiiKliind May Have a King IJavld. London, Aug. a story printed by the Daily News is true, the heir of tho duke of York, if he eventually comes to the throne, should be King David. The NeYvs alleges, on the au- thority of the prince of Wales, that she child has always been called Prince David. It is customary, though not obliga- tory, to perpetuate a princely name in kingbood. The full name of the youth- ful prince is Edward Albert Christian George Andrew Patrick David. There is pleasure and satisfaction in our CrtEAMS. They are made from pure materials; after a receipt that gives them richness net well as wholeaoinenees. All who try them, enjoy them; webelievt you Yvould. I'uc up in pound or half-pound boxes. We are ready to receive your orders for Horton's and Alderney Ice Cream. PETER PAUL, Joliu Brown's Homestead. Torringtou, Aug. Cook, who OYvns and occupies the old home- stead that is famous as the birthplace of John Brown was to-day removed to the state insane asylum at Middletown. Mr. Cook had a plan in mind to get wealthy by cutting up timber grown upon the place into canes and selling them for souvenirs. He dwelt upon the matter so long that his mind finally became unsettled. Big Increase in Iron Workers' Pay. Cincinnati, Aug. iron and steel workers' unions of Kenton and Campbell counties on August 1 began working under a scale of wages which increases their pay from 2 to 3 per cent. More than COO men in the two counties were affected by the increase. All the rolling mills have signed the scale. MISSOURI'S WAR ON TRUSTS. Action Begun Against 39 Insurance Com to Annul Their Chart era. Jefferson Citv, Mo., Aug. ney General Crow is determined to punish every insurance company com- posing the Social UnderYvriters'clnb of St. Joseph. Yesterday afternoon he instituted proceedings in the supreme court for a writ of ouster against 39 of these companies doing business Missouri for violation of the State Anti-Trust law. Among the companies proceeded against are the following: BroadYvay Insurance company, Co- lonial Continental Insur- ance, Eagle Fire, Eastern Insurance, Farragut Fire, GreensYich Insurance, Germania Fire Insurance company, Globe Fire Insurance coiupauy of the state of New York, Pacific Under- writers, American Lloyds aud United States Fire, all of New York city six Philadelphia companies, three of Bal- timore, three of Newark, two of Bos- of Buffalo anrt three of Pitts- burg, as well as several others. The Yvrit of o-ister to annul tho barter of these companies is asked for on the same grounds that the attorney general recently got judgment in the supreme court for against each of the 78 companies for violation of the anti-trust law by organizing and oper- ating the Social Underwriters' club in St. Joseph, Mo. JtKSCL'ISD YOUNG U1KL. YValkvd in I lie Pat li of Locomotive but Hscmpecl Death -Snatched from Wheels. NeYV Haven, Aug. Morris of this city, who has been stopping at the Sea View hotel at Savin Rock re- cently, and a friend. Fred Smith of Suraner street, Boston, had a thrilling experience in the Bridgeport depot yesterday afternoon when the rescued t young girl from meeting an awful leath. Mr. Morris and Mr. Smith were standing on the platform in the station when the 4 :23 express from New York for New Haven Chme thund- ering into the depot. A miss of per- laps 1C> years, daintily dressed in white, unconsciously, in all probabil- ty, walked on to the tracks in the very path of the locomotive. The crowds at the station held their breath and closed their eyes, expecting to open shorn again on a terrible tragedy and see the girl in the white frock ground ;o pieces. Messrs. Morris and Smith took in lie situation at a glance and simul- ianeously they grabbed the skirts of he girl and dragged her just out of of the engine as it went whiz- zing by. The whole thing occurred almost within a second, yet it sepmed hours of anxiety to the spectators. It was a voiiderfnl and daring act nii'l the men vere applauded loudly. The young girl was not harmed ihopgh" necessarily excited. In her ixcitement she thanked her rescuers he best way she could and withdrew roin the depot without giving her lame. ________________ Two BaruH Burned. Rockville, Aug. The barns of Jonsider Risley and R. A. Beach, at Vernou Center, Yvere totally destroyed jy fire yesterday afternoon. The fire broke out shortly after 2 o'clock. As hero was no Yvay to save the buildings be Center having no Yvater supply, the leighbors turned thoir attention to the lonses which Yvere in clangor. Neither f the men carried much insurance on hu buildings. The fire is supposed to lave started from sparks blown upon he roof of the biuMings from Hart's steam road roller. LoriiHt PeHt at .Snrlugslde. NOYV Haven, Aug. locust pest B bothering Superintendent Spier of ;he board of charities and corrections, lot that they have invaded city hall lot his coal bins, but that they are loing damage to the crops on the farm it Springsido. The matter was re- >orted to the mayor and Director Croup by Snperintendetut Spier and a 3ampaigu against the pest was decided ipon forthwith. Paria ereen will be generously distributed by the farmer mil his assistant and a quantity of the poison was sent to Spriugsicle to-day. All (Julet on the Consolidated. New Haven, Aug. 4 wns no change in the situation betYveen the jinployees and officials of the Consol- f la ted road to day. Everything was quiet along the entire line ana there was no indication on the surface that the men are dissatisfied. The officials of tne Brotherhood of Railway Train- men have left the city, but they are working in the attempt to gee the offi- cials of the road to grant the demands of the men. Fatlier Carrigan Transferred. Meriden, Aug. Rev. Ail- dreYv Carrigan, curate of St. Rose's church in this city, has been trans- ferred by Bishop Tiernny to take :harge of the Immaculate Conception jburcb in Ansonia. Father Carrigan was ordained to the priesthood aarly last December and has been stationed at the Meriden church since February, rle has made hosts of friends while in the Silver City and will be missed by many here. Portland's Scarlet Fever Scare. Portland, Aug. now cases of scarlet fever have broken out in town, this time in a new locality. All of the cases before were Paconsett. There are now five cases, if not more, in the long tenement houses on Free- stone avenue. The Swedish school was closed to-day by Health Officer Potter.________________ Boy Killed by Bnrstlne Bottle. Chicago, Ang. 4. Madsen, 13-year old boy of 6117 Madison ave- nue, received a bottle of root beer for doing an errand from a neighbor last night and was carrying it home when it burst. A piece of the flying glass struck him in the neck and severed bis jugular voin. He died in 2 minutes. DESTRUCTIVE STORM CARABELLE, FLA. TOTALLY DES- TROYED AND PERHAPS MANY KILLED. ReliefTraliiii Cannot Get Witlilu Twenty Miles or the Place nt chicola VeHH and Fishermen No Accurate De- tails at Hand as Yet. Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. is coming in slowly of the damage wrought along the coast by the terri- fic wind storm which swept over the gnlf all day aud night on Tuesday. Oarrabelle was the worst sufferer. At present relief trains cannot got within 20 miles of the place, but efforts will be made to go there on a railroad bi- cycle. Carrnbelle is totally destroyed from all accounts, and there may be a loug list of injured or killed. The water submerged the town standing four to five feet in the houses. As the soil became saturated with water the effect of the tornado was felt aud louses toppled right and left. Fifteen fishing schooners were cast ashore and 10 more are still unheard from. Over 20 fishermen are unheard from. All along the coast resorts much dam- age is reported, although no accurate details have come to hand, Apalachicola is unapproachable and it is feared that it is badly wrecked. The loss of the steamer Orescent is reported, but it is not yet confirmed and it is hoped that she ran up the Chattahoochie river and escaped the worst effects of the storm. The financial loss in this sec- tion will be heavy but no estimates sun be made as yet. Several resorts, especially Lanark, St. Teresa and Panacea Springs fared roughly, cot- ;ages being orverturned and hotels inroofed. The regular midday south- bound train from here yesterday was caught in the storm near Mclutyre and was blown from the track. Until idvices can be obtained, it is impossi- )le to estimate the loss of life. One mill hand is known to have been drowned at Mclnytre and a man was also drownerl at St. Marks. It is re- jorted that 15 lives were lost at St. Marks. ________________ THEIR WAGES CUT. Brooklyn "1." Engineers Say RoBgiter HUH Broken His Word. New York, Aug. expectod cut in the wages of the Broolkyn "L" ngineers has just gone into effect. The men are now called "motorneers" and received a clay instead of 18.50. The surface motormen are to receive a day and the bridge motor- men During the recent strike of the trolley men the engineers of the elevated system anticipating a cut in wages when the change from steam to electricity was made, sent a committee o President Rossiter to protest. The men declare that he gave them to un- derstand that no cut would be made. Mr. RosBiter said to-day: "I nevor jromised the men that they would continue to get a day when they lid the work of motormen." Narrow Escape from Train Wreck. East Hampton, Aug. east- jounfl passenger train on the Air line which left here at 7 :21 last evening lad a narrow escape from boiiig wrecked as it was passing over the rtapello viaduct, about a milo east of here. The springhanger on the for- ward truck of the engine broke anil dropped down but fortunately did not :atch in the ties. Tho engine had o be jacked up and the hanger wns hen chained up and I ho train pro- ceeded to Worcester whore the louud train was waiting to pass. Track was delayed over an hour and a lalf. Caused by Lightning. Winsted, Aug. was re- leived here to day of a fire in Amenia, S. Y., just over the state line, last night which destroyed barns and other property belonging to Sanford Bartletn and causing a loss of about The fire was caused by lightning. When the barn was discovered a fire Mrs. Bartletfc ran through tho streets to the village ringing a dinner bell and attracted sufficient of the villagers who went to the scene that they were able ;o save the dwelling. Major Taylor's Fast Mile. Chicago, 111., Aug. Tay- lor, the cyclist, last night rode a mile )aced by a steam motor cycle on the 3arford track in the phenom- enal time of 2-5, thereby beating ;he world's record by 5 8-5 seconds. The first quarter was made in 20% she half in 39 2-5 the three-quarters ID 59 3-5. Taylor's performance was not aided by a wind shield or any other device. The Qarford track in one-half mile in circumference. Chained to a Tree and Shot. Blakely, Ga., Aug. unknown negro attempted an assault on the 0- year-old daughter of a Mr. Bowman who lives about eight miles from here last night. The negro was captured and a report has been received here that he was shot to death by a mob near the scene of the crime. There was no doubt as to his identity. He was chained to a tree and the mob poured bullets him. into Synod to Meet on a Steamer. Seattle, Wash., Aug. Pres- byterian synod of the northwest made a departure to-day from staid and es tablished methods by chartering the large steamer Oity of Seattle for an Alaska excursion, the synod to hold its sessions daring the trip, which will consume 13 days. Two hundred and sixty delegates will make the trip. We Ask This Week. Odd Lot Sale! Which croYvded our store during the past Yveek, Yvill bo continued during tnis Yvook. NCYV lots of all kinds of irst-class furniture'has been marked regardless of coat for this Yvoeks' sale. Don't miss this mmiov 9 damaged Iron Beds, brass rails, 1 to a customer, worlh each. 5-OraYver Ohitfouirs, perfect, worth 25. I lot of damaged pilloYVS, 50c each. lot of white bods, brass ;ri innied, Yvorth each. SALE Sam. Monday 15 Asis Wool Carpets, worth 75c per varcl, 2po per yard. 23 Misfit Brussels Carpets, worth 5c per yard, S'Oc per yard. 50 pair of Laco Curtains, worth a pair, OGc a 1 lot of WiudoYV Shades, -worth 80c, lOc. 1 lot of Smyrna Rugs, worth Site. i lot of Tapestry Portiers, worth pair, a pair. Don't miss this money saving opportunity. 3 Oak Chamber Suits, worth 1 Oak Chamber Suit, worth 1 Oak Chamber Suit, worth 1 hxtra Largo Oak Chamber Suit worth Qdd Dressers, largo mirror, wortb Commodes, worth Eilia Chamber Suit Offer. 1 Buffet, worth 3 Large Chamber Suits, to close, each. 1 Oak Chamber Suit, to close, 8 Solid Antique Chamber Suits, each. 2 Golden Oak SYvell Front Side- boards, French Plate Mirror, 1 Oak Sideboard, very large quartered aud polished, worth 1 very pretty Board, worth .75. And Continue Through WEEK. Couches. Couches, price this week, Couches, price this week, Conches, price this week, Couches, price this week, Couches, price this Yveek, j Couches, price this Yvoek, i.Cf-39 All Goods Guaranteed as Advertised..... Carpets Sewed, Laid and Lined FREE. MORIARTY'S purniture MKN NOT AMKRICANS. An Ofllrlnl of Hie Italian KnibasHj Inventl- ami Suj'H So. NBYV Orleans, Aug. 4. find thut all five of tho Italians lynched at Tnllnlnh, Madison parish, Yvere sub- ects of King Humbert and had never become American citizens. That Yvill bo the gist of uiy report which has al- ready been forwarded to the Italian embassy at said the Marquis Camillo secre- ;ary of the Italian embassy at Wash- ington, who has just returned from a trip to Vioksbnrg. He will remain jero tYvo days longer in order to have an interview Yvith Governor Foster. 'The only point I wished to deter- continued the marquis "was as to tho nationality of the men they were naturalized Americans or whether they were still subjects of tho kingdom of Italy. We found Yvitnesses who knew all the de- ceased and know practically everything about them. They had applied for cit- izenship in the United States, but thojT had never completed the require- ments and had not become full-fledged citizens. TYVO of the number had never even made application for naturaliza- tion papers. The three Difatta broth- ers are the ones who had declared their intention of becoming citizens. John Oerami and B. Fiducia never applied for citizenship in this country at all." NEW CONSUMPTION CURK. Thin One In Reported from Washington, Aug. new remedy for tuberculosis devleoped in France las been reported to the state depart- ment by United States Commercial Agent Atwell at Ronbaix. It is a treat- ment called to the attention of the academy of medicine by Dr. Mendel and consists in the a daily injection into the bronchial tubes of essence of eucalyptus, thyme and cinnamon, held in solution in olive oil. The oil in descending sloYvly comes into contact with the Yvalls of the tube and upper lungs. The gas set free saturates the, air in the lungs and acts on the muc- ous membranes. In 16 cases treated after one or two weeks there was in all a lessening or complete cessation of the cough and expectoration as well as a return of sleep, appetite and strength. Mrs. Botklu Slay Get a New Trial. San Francisco, Aug. Cor- delia Botkin, the poisoner of Mrs. J. P. Dunning, will probably get a new trial. Yesterday the supreme court granted a new trial to Albert Hoff, the slayer of Mrs. Mary Clute of Chi- cago, on the ground that the lower court erred in the instructions to the jury. The police have discovered that the instructions in the Botkin case were idential on the point to which the su- preme court takes exception. Frank McOowau, Mrs. Botkin's attorney, says a new trial will sorely be granted. GREENBURG'S Inventory Sale Sometime before August- 15th we will Inke inventory, nnd the lenRt we have to nventory (he better YVP will like it; HO if Hich thinn can bo done we will mark in our utore at, h i f the origin il price Now if n fl 50 hat can be for 75, il.'M a pretty cheap bat. Remember Quality the One Half. This npplies to every article in our whether it be large or Hinnll. All cut in price until the last vestnge of (he originnl price disuppe'ired. The ribbon remnant snle in cloned aH we agreed, I ne pieces wuicb you cini have at same price, 10c, if yon come Monday or Tncwlny. Infants' Bonnets and Caps. A lot slightly soiled Yvhicli we have at 1 eneli. Duck and Crash Tarns, 15c. Never Hold lees thnn 1 7c and Everything Reduced. Barnum's Block. Naugatuck. Headquarters For Best Work, That's AH. A 7626 DIAMONDS. Watch nnd Jewelry Repairing a Specialty. Ocean Steamship Tickets for Bate. Waterbury Jewelry Store N. F. P. HANSEN. 140 Bank Street, Waterbury, Conn- you need anything in Try WEST, The Optician, 140 Baak Street, Waterbury.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.