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RETIRING • • From Business. Stock must be sold at once. TAFT BROS., Wall Street: 1^ - v , - • I ^gsf ~~~ ' ~ ' "" ' *••• - WmiTErt" -GLOTHINQffi _j " • " SjW a j ; .v ' • at less thau post, JL JLJLli e j? Retir . - TAFT BROS. Jljjjf Retiring from Business. ^ 'is2§. , "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatetfer State or Persuasion, Religious or Political:9—Jefferson • . • r:-. . - :- Vol. V. Whole No. 1043. Norwalh, Conn., Wedn|s<lay Evening, February 0, 1895. a — — — i 1 Street Cars Must Be Heated. fe • Price One Cent. ^ < z\M. •'• >c| TRAIN BOBltERY IS KANSAS, Passengers Forced by Masked Men to Give Up Their Valuables. PUEBLO, Colo., Feb. 6.—The western express on the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe road, train No. 1, bound for Colorado and California, was held up one mile west of Sylvia, Reno county, Kan., by four masked men, who signaled danger. Two of the robbers covered the engineer and fireman, and two went to the express car. For some reason they failed to effect an entrance and then went to the coaohes and made the passengers give, up all their val uables. The train was held for an hour and ten minutes by the robbers, who then rode south. Conductor McGrath ran the train back to Sylvia and gave the alarm, and Sheriff Patton was on the train with his posse in a few minutes. The men were believed to be members of the Stafford band of desperadoes. One of the men who went through the train is described as 5 feet V inches tall. Ho wore a wide rimmed gray hat. Another man was tall and wore a mackintosh. Shot by a Masked Robber. TRINIDAD, Colo., Feb. 6 —George Mo Cormick, formerly night operator at El-moro, Colo., a station on the Denver and Rio Grande railroad, 85 miles south of Pueblo, was probably fatally shot by a robber. F. Colo, the present night operator, and McCormick were talking in the station when a masked man entered and commanded them to hold up their hands. He discharged his revolver at the same moment. The bullet struok MoCormick in the left breast, and he fell. Cole fired five shots at the robber, who disappeared in the darkness. A physician and officers have been summoned from Trinidad. The Fall of Wci-Hai-Wei. LONDON, Feb. 6.—A dispatch to The Times from Peking says that the capture of Teng-Chou (Wel-Hai-Wei) has made a deeper impression upon the Chinese than the fall of Port Arthur. The dispatch adds that the reported refusal of Japan to treat with the Chinese envoys confirms the belief expressed in Peking that the Japanese are not willing to name their terms of peace. ' Akassa Has Not Fallen. BRASS, Africa, Feb. 6.—The British commissioner, Major Sir Claude Maxwell Macdonald, is holding Brass, one of the centers of trade on this coast, with 100 men, two seven pound guns and one Nor-denfelt rapid fire gun. The Niger company's troops are holding Akassa. which was not destroyed, as previously reported. Well Known Starters Engaged. ST. LOUIS. Feb. 6.—^The fair grounds Btewards have secured James Ferguson and Kit Chinn to haiidle the flag at the spring meeting, which opens Saturday, June 8. Both starters are well known in St. Louis, having each officiated at one or other of the great tracks during the last five years. _ - Romero Thinks the Situation Pacific. WASHINGTON, Feb. 6. —Minister Romero of Mexicaregards the latest published reports on the Mexican-Guatemalan situation as indicative of a pacific tendency of affairs. The minister has not yet received definite 'advices from his government as to the course to be pursued. Emerson's Niece Dead. NEW YOP.K, Feb. 6.—Mrs. Charlotte Emerson Brown, wife of William R. Bro^rn and the first president of the Gen-eralJFederation of Women's Clubs,'died at her home in East Orange of pneumonia. She was well known and the niece of Ralph Waldo Emerson. Princess of Wales In I<ondon. LONDON, Feb. 6.—The Princess of Wales arrived in London today from Russia, where she had been in constant attendance upon her sister, the widow of the late czar of Russia, ever since the death of Czar Alexander. Colombian Rebels Defeated. COLON, Colombia, Feb. 6.—General Reyes, with 3,000 government troops, recently attacked the rebels at Honda and defeated them. Of the rebel forces General" JLIdana and 5)0 men were killed. A GENTLE CORRECTIVE is what you need when your liver becomes inactive. It's what you get when you take Dr, Pierce's Pellets; they're free from the violence and the griping that come with the ordinary pill. All medical authorities agree that in regulating the bowels mild methods are preferable. For every trouble of the liver, stomach and bowels, these tiny/ sugar-coated pills are most effective. They go about their work in an easy and natural way, and their good lasts they strengthen and tone up the lining membranes of the stomach and bowels, thereby promoting digestion. Sick and Bilious Headachy Constipation, Sour Stomach, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, Dizziness, are prevented, relieved, and permanently curcd. They're the cheapest pill for they're guaranteed, to give satisfaction or your .money is returned. itlrti WmK0Sl^m - &s86\r * Session Begun by the Keacling of the Speech Prom the Throne. THE TEXT OP THE DOCUMENT Offenses In Ireland Have Been Iiess Frequent During the Past Year Than Ever Before—Some New Measures to Be Brought Forward. LONDON, Feb. 6.—The fourth session of the Thirteenth parliament of Queen Victoria opened at 2 o'clock this afternoon. A large number of members of parliament earlier in the day visited the house of commons in order to seoure seats. Previous to the opening of the session the lord ohamberlain, Lord Carrington, accompanied by ten yeomen of the guard, four marshals, etc., and a number of policemen, made the customary Guy Fawkes search of the vaults of the houses of parliament in order tg see that no preparations had been made to blow up the buildings. In the house of lords Lord Welby moved the address in reply to the speech from the throne, and Lord Battersea seconded the motion. In the house of commons Mr. Hobhouse moved the address, and Mr. Holland seconded it. The queen's speech was as follows: "My lords and gentlemen, my relations with the foreign powers remain friendly and on a satisfactory footing. An agreement has been concluded, after prcn tracted negotiations, between my government and tbat of the French republic for the settlement of the frontier between my colony of Sierra Leone and the neighboring French possessions. "I regret to say that the .war between China and Japan still continues. I have maintained a close and cordial understanding with the powers interested in those regions, and I shall lose no favorable opportunity of promoting a peaceful termination of the contest. The Armenian Matter. "In consequence of reports which have reached my government of excesses committed by Turkish troops, regular or irregular, on Armenians in the district of Asia Minor, I thought it right, in conjunction with other powers, to make representations to the porte. The sultan has declared his intention of severely punishing any of his officers or soldiers who have been guilty of such acts and has sent a commission to conduct an investigation on the spot. Delegates from the powers which have consuls at Erzerum will acoompany this (sommission. "Gentlemen of the house of commons, I am happy to observe the striking fact that in Ireland offenses of all kinds against the law have sunk during the past year to the lowest level hitherto marked in the official records. Proposals will be submitted to you for remedying defects which experience has brought to light in tho working of the law of landlord and tenant in Ireland and for dealing with certain evicted tenants whose situation still constitutes peril to social order. "A bill will bo presented to you dealing with the church establishment in Wales. Bills will also be submitted for the popular control of the liquor traffic, and the abolition of plural voting, and a provision for the payment of the charges of returning officers at elections." Proposed New Bills. The speech further says: "Bills for the unification of London and facilitating the construction of light railways, which I trust will benefit the rural districts in view of the continued agricultural depression ; a bill for the promotion of conciliation in trade disputes and an amendment to tho factory acts, a bill for the completion of the system of oounty government of Scotland and for further legislation for the crofters will be submitted to you. "I pray that the blessing of God will rest during the year on your arduous and responsible labors.'' Formal business was resumed in the house of commons at 4 o'olock with the swearing in of new members, etc. Tho party leaders were cheered on taking their seats, and the various ministers then gave notice that they would introduce on Thursday next the different bill3 mentioned in the queen's speech. Mr. Hobhouse, who wore court dress, in moving the address in reply to the queen's speech, congratulated the house on the fact that the policy of conciliation of the last three years toward Ireland had produced the happy result of quietude there. , Wales Was There. In the house of lords formal business was resumed at the same hour as the house of commons. The Prince of Wales and the Duke of York were seated on the cross benches. The Earl of Kimberly, the secretary of state for foreign affairs; tho Marquis of Ripon, secretary for the colonies; the Marquis of Salisbury, Lord Monkswell, the Earl of Cadogan and several other former cabinet ministers were present. The attendance was large, and the galleries were crowded by peeresses and their friends. Then, to the surprise of nearly everybody present, the lord high chancellor, Baron Herschell, arose amid profound silence and asked the indulgence of tho house while he roferred to a personal matter. He 6aid that for the past few weeks imputations of misconduct had been made against him, The lord chancellor then proceeded to refer to the newspaper criticisms of his replacing Justice Sir Roland Vaughan Williams from the queen's bench division of the high court of justice to another court, thus preventing him from conducting the proceedings in connection with the winding up of certain publlo companies, and the assignment of Justice Romer to his place. He denied that ha v?as inspired by any up worthy motive. T1I4 Fentons Were Not Burned. PORT REPUBLIC, N. J., Feb. 6.—The report sent out from Atlantic City last night to the effect that W. H. Fenton, his wife and three children had been burned to death in this town is erroneous. Fenton's residence was destroyed by fire early yes- , terday morning, but the family escaped by jumping from the window^. j ALBANY, Feb. 6.—In the house today | Mr. Blake of New York introduced 3 bill providing that in all cities with a population of over 200,000 the street car companies shall be compelled to heat their passenger cars during the months of November, December, January, February and March. Military Academy Burned. PLYMOUTH, Ind.. Feb. 6.—The Culver Military academy at Lake Maxinkuckee, founded by H. H. Culver of St. Louis, was destroyed by fire. The academy was but recently completed. Big Fire In Cincinnati. CINCINNATI, Feb. 6.—The Bodmann tobacco warehouse at 57 to 65 Front street, extending through to Water street, was destroyed by fire today. The loss is about $500,000. The Kev. Dr. Ilenry A. Coit Dead. CONCORD, N. H., Feb. 6.—The Rev. Henry A. Coit, D. D., LL. D., rector of St. Paul's school, died of pneumonia today after an illness of two weeks. Ammunition For China. NEW HAVEN, Feb. 6.—The Winchester Repeating Arms company today shipped via London for China 1,500,000 rounds of 43 caliber cartridges. Stallion Sold For 812,600. LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 6.—Wilton, a famous trotting stallion, with a record of 3:1914, was sold at auction for §13,600 after lively bidding. The Weather. Fair; much colder; high northwest winds, diminishing. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stock Exchange. NEW YORK, Feb. 5.—Money on call nominally 1J^2 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, per cent. Sterling exchange strong, with actual business in bankers' bills at $firstname.lastname@example.org for demand and at S-i.87!^©4.8T54 for 00 days. Posted rates, $1.8S34.88>6 and $email@example.comJ/£. Commercial bills, S4.86M@4.8GJ^. Silver certifWbtes, 0014 bid; no sales. Bar silver, 60. Mexican dollars, 48 Government bonds fairly steady. State bonds inactive. Railroad bonds firm, but quiet. Closing prices: Atchison 4J4 Bur. & Quincy 73 C., C., C. & St. L. 38 Chesapeake & O. 17 Chicago Gas Cordage 4% Cotton-Oil 20 Del. & Hud 129)4 Distillers' Trust.. 9% Erie 10 M General Electric.. 29 Hocking Valley.. l'J7A Lackawanna 160M Lake Shore 137M Lead 31 Louisville & Nash 52% Missouri Pacific.. 2V/& Northwestern — PGJ6 New England S0% N. J. Central 88% North American. 3\4 Northern Pacific. 314 Do. pref 16 N. Y. Central 99^ Omaha 32J4 Ontario & West.. 10 Pacific Mail 22 Heading Rock Island 63J^ Silver Bullion.... 60^5 St. Paul 56M S:igar Refining... 92% Texas Pacific 8$4 Union Pacific 9 Wabash pref 1334 Western Union... 87% General Markets. NEW YORK, Feb. 5.—FLOUR—State and western dull, but steadier; city mills patents, $firstname.lastname@example.org: winter patents, $email@example.com: city mills clears, $3.35; winter straights, $firstname.lastname@example.org. WHEAT—No. 2 red opened firmer on steadier cables and light northwestern receipts; trading was very dull; May, 58]^@58%c.; July, 58^ RYE—Nominal: carlots, 55c.; boatloads, 5o@ 56c. CORN—No. 2 strong and higher, with good covering induced by active buying at the west; May, 47^(aU7%e.; July, i7%7tH~%c. OATS—No. 2 quiet, but firmer with corn; March, 32J6c.; May, SSjjgc. PORK—Steady; new mess, Sllemail@example.com; family, Sll@-ll.25. LARD—Steadier; prime western steam, $6.75 asked. BUTTER-Steady; state dairy, 10@I8c.; state creamery, 14S,21c. CHEESE—Quiet; large, 9@HMc.: small, 9<4 QilMc. EGGS—Firm; state and Pennsylvania, 30c.; western, 29c. SUGAR—Raw firm: fair refining, 2%c.; centrifugal, 96 test, 3J^c.: refined steady; crushed, 4 7-16®4^c.: powdered, 4 l-16@4J4e. TURPENTINE—Firm at 2!)^@30c. MOLASSES—Firm; New Orleans, 33®38c. RICE—Steady; domestic, Japan, 4)4 ®4%c. TALLOW—Dull; city, 4J^@4Mc.; country, 414 HAY—Quiet; shipping, 50@52H>c.; good to choice, 55@75c. Afflicted With Rheumatism. Mr. Geo. A. Mills, of Lebanon, Conn.., says: "I was afflicted with rheumatism in my back all last winter. It was so severe at times that I could not stand up straight, but was drawn over on one side. I tried different remedies without receiving any relief until I bought a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Ealm. After using it for three days, according to directions, my rheumatism was gone and has not returned since. I have since recommended it to others and know they have been benefited by its use. For sale by Gregory & Co. MILD & J£x.ira.A- Fine THE AMERICAN THOEBWAC VCOO BCHQ WAH1511CCESS0R. U&Ju ABSOLUTELY PURE THE OLD REUABLE SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTE Has stood the Test of Time - MORE SOLD THAN ALL OTS-3EH BRANDS COMBINED World's Fair MEDAL And Diploma Awarded "PR! Z lO(MED AT ^\\V/0RLD [V^vFA'.R OHERR PECTORAL THRO MEDAL .world's/^- \ c a i d AV, COMPLA! The Latest Aspfct of the Trolley Trouble in Brooklyn FRANCHISE REVOCATIONS, Host lawyers, In$lnding Mirabeau Towns, Are of Opinion That the Action of Brooklyn's |Aldermen Was Illegal— Qonnelly's Views, BROOKLYN, Commissioner Mc today dismissed by the strikers ton, president Eailroad compani The charge al that he had vio >b. 6. —United States •le, in the federal court, ;he complaint preferred against Benjamin Norths Atlantic Avenue inst Mr. Norton was ,ted the United States postal laws by plfcing United States mail signs on cars tliat'were not carrying mail matter. j It was the general opinion among lawyers today that the action of the board of aldermen yesterday in revoking the franchises of the trolley companies was illegal and would be vetoed by Mayor Schieren. Even the man who drew up the resolution for the aldermen to pass, Lawyer Mirabeau L. Towns, says now that he believes the common council is powerless to revoke the franchise. Mr. Towns is the counsel to the executive oommittee of the strikers. * "It is not common sense to supposo that the aldermen have the right to revoke tha entire franchise of a company,'' said MP Towns. "I drew up the resolution for the aldermen to pass the way Mr. Connelly and the executive committee of the strikers wanted it drawn. May Rcscind "Change of Power." "In my opinion, there is no doubt that the board of aldermen have the right to rescind a former resolution permitting the companies to change their motive power 'from animal to electricity. In the authorities which I furnished to tho aldermen yesterday I showed tbat this has been done five times in Philadelphia. "This, however, does not mean that the aldermen can take the entire franchise from the companies. "I am very much in doubt about the legality of that part of the resolution revoking the franchisa You can't always hold these people in check, and it was done against my advico. '' Had the aldermen simply rescinded the resolution of U:93, which permitted the companies to change their motive power, it would ha^ e been all right." Lawyer S. S. Whitehouse, counsel for the Brooklyn Heights railroad, said tbat the action of the aldermen yesterday was illegal on the face of the resolution passed. "How can any one believe," said he, "that aboard of aldermen may revoke a franchise granted to a corporation after that corporation, acting in good faith, has spent §1,000,000 or more building a railroad? It is impossible. "If the aldermen were permitted bylaw to give a corporation a franchise with a string tied to it and then pull it back after the company has built miles of railroads, what. inducement would there be for corporations to apply for franchises? No corporation would be safe in the possession of its franchise. The Broadway Street Car Case. '' That the proceedings of the aldermen were illegal was demonstrated in 1881, when a higher body, the state legislature, revoked the franchise of the Broadway railroad. The aldermen were charged with bribery, and the legislature revoked the franchise. "The matter was taken to the courts, and*the supreme court decided in favor of the company. "This matter will not go to the courts for the reason that Mayor Schieren, in my opinion, will not place his signature to the resolution." Mayor Schieren, when asked today if he would veto the resolution, said he would not talk about the matter until the resolution was placed before him tomorrow. President Lewis of the Brooklyn Heights Bailroad company did not appear to be worried over the action of the board of aldermen. "We have done nothing that would warrant the authorities in depriving us of our franchises," he said, "and if we had violated our duty it does not lie with the board of aldermen to punish us. " The resolution passed yesterday is not worth the paper it is written on, and I think the aldermen who voted in favor of it are deserving of the censure of all right minded citizens. "In times like the presont such actions are likely to incite riot." Connelly Thinks -Differently. Master Workman Connelly, when seen by a reporter today, said: '' I feel sure that the mayor will sign the resolution of the aldermen,' and also that their resolution will be sustained by the courts. "In my opinion, the situation, so far as the strikers are concerned, looks more favorable today than at any time since the strike began.'' * - COINER aim INI VUL STREETS, NORWALK. T Our very successful season has left us with very little winter stock—a few odds and ends. Perhaps you will find in the line just what you want* It won't be our fault if the goods go quick as the prices in most cases are reduced to less than one-half. We advise you to call early. SOME OF THE BARGAINS. German damask table Jinen, 39c quality at 25c yard. Extra heavy German damask 69c quality at 39c yard. ' Hemstitched huck towels, full size, now 19c each. Brown sheeting, 72 inches wide, 17c quality at 12Jc yard. . " Tard wide brown sheeting, at this sale only 4^c yard. All wool red flannel, reduced to 15c yard. Lining cambrics, short lengths at 3c yard. Silesias, all colors, 16c quality at 12|c yard. Men's gray winter underwear were 50c to 75c, at 39c each. Boy's flannel shirt waists, 50c quality at 36c each. Broken sizes in children's underwear at 10c each. ' Clothes brushes worth 19c at this sale 9c each. \ Pearl, jet and metal buttons worth 12^c to. 25c for card of 2 doz., now 10c card. Stockinet dress bhields, Nos. 2 and 3 at 10c pair. Ladies'cardigan jackets, 75c quality at 25c; $1 quality at 59c. Infant's caps in wool and silk, 50c quality at 2oc. ~ , Ladies' silk waists regular prices $4, 4 50, 5, and 5 98 at $2,69 each. Ladies'flannelett9 wrappers, $ 1.49c quality at 1.09c each. White fur carriage robes, $2.98 quality 1 65. , , ^ 10 pieces all-wool ingrain carpet, best made for 75c,at this sale 49c. yd. Lace curtains $1.98c quality, with pole and complete trimming, $1.39, Ti M. READ CO. ' • \ , > BRIDGEPORT, CONN. | We guaraniee to lurnish better values than have been offered r>y compe tition, and will positively under sell all, no matter what the cost may be, Muslin and Cambric Underwear. Nightgowns, latest and most approved styles, 39c, 48c, 50c, 75c, and $1 and up Ladies Drawers material and make the very best, 21c, 23c, 25c,50, 75c $1 and up, . Extra sizes in muslin and cambric drawers, 38c, 45c, 50c, 75c, $1. and upward. Walking skirts, newest styles, 50c, 75d $1.00, $1 25 and upward. Chemises, good muslin all styles, 25c, 50c, 75c, $1, $1,25 and upward. Corset covers, most appioved shapes, 10c, 13c, 25c, 50c and upwards. Children's Canton flannel night drawers, at 25c, 45c and 69c Children's short dreesep, all qualities, from 25c to $6.00. Children's short.shirts all qualities from 25c to $2. THE INFANT' DEPARTMENT is completely stocked with everything necessary and desirable for the little ones, ' • ' • Bands and Vests, from 25c upwards. ^ Long skirts and slips, from 25c to $1.00. Dresses and Christening Robes, at all prices, from $2.25 to $12 00. Barrow coats, shawls, shoes, socks, sacques wrappers and double gowns. Free Delivery Daily All goods purchased by customers residing in Norwalk or So. Norwalk will be delivered at their door free of charge DON'T send your clothes to Dry Goods stores or Tailors to be dyed or cleaned. DON'T be patj off with poor colors when you can get your clothing dune nice, clean and fast at Tocque's. DON'T wait ten days for your dyeing when you can get it .done in three days at Tocque's. DON'T rip your dresses all to pieces to be dyed when you can get them done, all made up at Tocque's. DON'T wear faded garments when you can have them dyed like new atTocques. N. B.—Fine blacks a specialty. Done for mourning in three days. Tocque & Sons, Dyers and cleaners of ladies' and gents, garments, .made or rippod. TOCQUE'S FAST BLACK. Warranted not to rub off. Dyeing and Cleaning Works, Broad River Boad, Norwalk. Norwalk agency, Singer Machine store. SEASON OF 1895 Crafty, No. 12,02^. RECORD 3.13%, Sire Kentucky Wilkes, No. 1857, Record 221K Dam Argo by Electioneer, No. 125. Service $35.00. - ,, Bay Baron, No. 83,57- RECORD, 2,19%, Sire Baron Wilkes No. 7758, Dam Carrie Wilkes by George Wilkes. No. 519. Service *20. !W. B. E. LOCKWOOD, Jr. Nopwalk, Conn, »Will quickly cure Diphtheria, Quinsy. Coughs, 1 MX-ids, ana oora -i'tiroat. All druggists sell it. | Davis •<& Sou, Provirtence, I f ifv. Sole Manui'acttirteK and Proprietors. £' J. D. Jennings. UNDERTAKER iiKnight street, opp »> to A " Street Railway Depo/j viJt+nZZBELL AT OFFjoF', • The £. M. Bead Co,, Bridgeport,Ct. Raymond Son. Successors to George; H, Raymond, j Furniture Dealers and General Fnneral Directors. 46 and 48 Main street, Norwalk, Ct; Residence, 3 Berkeley Place; ? Telephone Cail« T-5 - ,-:Ji ;.s i , 'X-O? p * r -iter,:
• • From Business. Stock must
be sold at once.
TAFT BROS., Wall Street:
- v , - • I
^gsf ~~~ ' ~ ' "" '
*••• - WmiTErt" -GLOTHINQffi
_j " • " SjW a j ; .v ' • at less thau post,
JL JLJLli e j? Retir
. - TAFT BROS.
Retiring from Business. ^ 'is2§. ,
"Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatetfer State or Persuasion, Religious or Political:9—Jefferson • . • r:-. . - :-
Vol. V. Whole No. 1043. Norwalh, Conn., Wedn|s
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