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p o oo o o o o o o ooo o o o o o e o o o o o o o SUMMER CLOTHING - • At Half Pri^lgStf TAFT B R < M W E » S 1 | ^JWaU Street.' tjlyj •»*' o a pa o ooo o ooo oooooooooo oooo ?Hf • Si €-i :i zm- • Wm*: . - V " * oooooo oo o o o PPOOOQOOOPOPOP o SUMMER CLOTHING : : r s : : : : : AT HALF PBICE! -TAFT BROTHERS, 87 Wall Street. .OO O-Q OOOPPPPPPPOPPPPPPPPPOO •r- : ' ~ - ' ' V^l- ^ • ... :> ^i;'r >3 % "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefmtm, * " C t -' 3- vol. IV. Whole So. 920 Xorwalk, Conn., Mondaj Evening, August 13,1894. Price One Cent. final Attempt to IJring About Unity Among the Democrats. WHAT THE OUTLOOK SHOWS. The Indications Are That the Result Will Either Be No Bill, the Senate Bill or ;<f the Senate BUI Modified Slightly. The House Will Follow Wilson. WASHINGTON, Aug. I9.r-Thetariff bill --Is In a cloud, and there are as many opinions, both as to lt> present status and as to its future, as there are political groups. 'The surface developments Saturday showed that the Democrats of the senate ~ were willing to pull together again for a time* In order to see It the cauous of the house Democrats would offer any kind of a solution to the perplexing problem. The call for a eauous of the house, approved by the speaker and requested by tlio house conferees, shows that the lead-: ers in that body have become greatly cpn-i cerned over the fate of foe tariff bill said upon their" own statements acknowledge it is in a critical state. But neither the action of the senate In delaying the Hlllg resolution nor the call of the cauc)asJ>y!, the house insure the passage or -defeat- off the bill, nor yet does it feertainly mean; the senate bill or nothing. There aro many persons who bclievo that the Democratic^aiuous will result in the final succoss'of the senate bill, and that this action4will be taken because-the Democrats ofthtThbuse, or a majority of them, will:^pfe;w:ant to risk any vote whatever in-the senate if or fear of. killing all tariffiegislation^ This feeling may re-snlt in reconciling the differgnc.es, making a • cox»p'rom 1 sobil l.hurriedly and with tho least possible friction and passing- it ,as qulgkly as possible. •%.' • •!,/• -The 1'arllaniontary Tanjjlei :~S ' 5 ;• Q- ^The; parliamentary Wangle; intw,hich the ibill is nbw placediif no report-is made by the senate conferees has .caused consider-able discussion^and opinion is divided as " to tti4 dobrses.opeo' to the house.. These tangles, however, ^would all ^ipbravel at once if the yrmqs pf the Denioiifatic party again flappedj% harmony and agreement on a repl»£T^a§ned by the conferees. .If. thte'-be found impossible, it is con- $entied;by some that the ho'uso could ooh- %u* in ; the senate agreements and pabs the. -bill at once whether the particular isojpy of the bill on which the conferees are it. sw*k'is on tho clerk's desk or in the conference room. It is also claimed that the house can rescind the action sending the bill to conference, which..would bring .'It as amended by the .senate again before the house. The parliamentary difficulties are not considered so serious as the other complications which' have arisen and which may arise'to preterit an adjustment of the diff^reiibeis. At'-present the questions remaining unanswered are: Will the 'house caucus decide to take the senate bill, or wili' a decision be retched to make one mttre effort to agree bn a compromise bill?n-' ' . ' ' V Da^er For the Caucus. " . It is conceded by almost all parties now that fewer concessions' are to be expected jpf: the senate. than probably could have jieen obtained a week ago, so that the out- Yjpok at thijs\time is .between no bill, the senate bilL-ahd the senate bill mtidified, ; but not to. a great degree. When Speaker ; Crisp and ' Chairman'jWilSon determined after aconferon*e that a house caucus 6houljdj?,Jt)e!'rlielcl today another new elomj^ftswas' added to the tariff situation. TbSS^ipuso confereeis have previously con-clud^ d that a caucus was desirable, and .-?sMr; Crisp quickly assented to the plan, ''°Sisrsriamo and tliat of Mr. Wilson heading ' vtbaipetition to Chairman Holman of the caucus committee vthat tho caucus be callSd. With this authoritative indorsement "from the house and tariff leaders, signa- 'Ctiros wore secured- as fast as the paper, ..|CQuld be passed about, and the number isWecessary for a c^ll was obtained within ^alf an hour. Mr. Crisp went over to tfie i.senate and told senators what had been •done, and this was one of the main causes *for postponing the Hill resolution, so aa to give an opportunity for the house to determine upon its policy before the Hill resolution is taken up. At the adjournment of the house Chairman Hoknan's call for the caucus was announced amid applause from the Democrats. Throughout the day the purposes of tho caucus were canvassed from every possible standpoint. Speaker Crisp said of it: Speaker Crisp's Views. "There is no prearranged programme for the caucus. The house conferees felt that they would like to inform their associates of the difficulties encountered and of the. position they had taken up to the present time. I do not know that they desire or intend to ask for any particular line of action. It is called simply to allow them to inform Democratic members of the exact situation. What line of action will be developed I cannot say, and I think it will depend largely, on circumstances. There is no purpose on the part of the conferees so far as I know to present the question of the senate bill or no bill, but that may and probably will come up." Chairman Wilson also treated the caucus as designed for the purpose of giving and receiving information and advice. He said he would make a full statement of recent difficulties in conference and of certain misapprehensions which had been - given wide publicity. One of thos n>.sap-prehensions which Mr. Wilson will clear up is as to the tender of free sugar and free coal by the senate conferses^nd he will tell his colleagues that the tender was not made, or at least was made with the knowledge that it would assist in defeating the bill. Mr. Wilson has not yet Btated what lino of action, if any, he would ask the cancus to take. Ho says the house conferees have not as yet decided among themselves that the time has oome for the acci putnee of the entire senate fcill. Whether he will leave tho caucus to shape its views on this grave question or will ask its continued support in an ag- ""1"f^T) '* gressive ptray nas not- oeen indicated by him to any of the members. - TLIO Direct Issue. Representatives Warner, Tracey and other administration men in the house said that deference would be given to the wishes of Mr. Wilson. They expressed certainty that if he assumed the leadership for any exact line of policy the house would stand behind him. It is accepted as certain, however; that bhe direct issue of "the senate bill or no; bill" will be precipitated at the caucus! whether Mr. Wilson initiates it or not.: Several members have stated their purpose; to present resolutions on this line In the' event that the tariff leaders did not wo it. Representative^Fithian of Illinois; says that while he will defer to the tariff conferees as to initiating such a move, he. will introduce a resolution, if .no one clse? does, directing tho conferees . to get the-best bill possible and report it.at once. While this would not directly Order the acceptance of the senato bill, it would be that bill if it were the,best possible one which could be reported at once. ; Messrs. Bynum, Springer and others who sprung the first .caucus feel that the caucus will'result in the adceptanoe of the ronate bill and may; have more adherents! now than when the first caucus was held. In some quarters :-.lt was believed that some middle ground Would be reached before the caucus cmled. Who Has the Bill? Representative Straus of New York believes !an acceptance of the senate tender of free sugar, with a provision for bounty for a year ot more, would secure the votes of the Louisiana, senators and the Populists arid Would'be sufficient to pass the bill in the senate, but Mr. Straus has few supporters in this view. Whether Mr; Straus Will suggest this to the caucus is not determined. It is understood that the '1 physical possession" of the bill nt»w is in Mr. Talbot, clerk of the house committee on ways and means, who has served of late as clerk to the conference. , Whether Mr. Talbot, as; custodian of the bill, would consider himself .an officer of the house or of the conference is not certain. After the senate adjourned the Democratic steering committee mot in Senator Cockrell's committee room. Senators Gorman, Cockrell, Jones of Arkansas, Harris, Gray, Blackburn and Brice were present. They declined to divulge the proceedings,, but; one of those present stated that the feeling was very hopfeul as to the outlook for the senate bill) but that there was no assurance aS to its fate. There i? good reason for believing that the steering committee has taken the position of demanding that the bill shall be taken by the houso as it passed the senate and in caso effort is made to secure changes or to continue the conference will say to the house that such a course will greatly endanger the bill, as there is doubt in their minds whether, if it is changed in any respect, it could again safely run the gantlet of the senate. They will, therefore, say to the house that if tariff legislation is to be secured the only safe course is to accept the senate amendments and make any changes subsequently. shown to be necessary by supplemental legislation; s, . ,I«aniii!c to the Senate Bill. In view of these facts and of other developments it is evident that the impression wa3 almost general that the house, through its representatives, had given assurance from the beginning that the senate bill would bo passed, which was not based upon a^'-~' occurrences, and it can be-stat-ou tnat the assurancos i'o senators did not^go beyond the statement that a Democratic house caucus would be held and would be allowed to pass upon the situation. The conservative senators have claimed from the beginning that if a house Democratic caucus could have an opportunity to pass upon the senate bill uninfluenced by the houso conferees, it would accept tho senate bill, and they still have his faith. The house conferees were in a committee room in the senate end of the cagitol while the senate steering committeo was in session, and there was more or less communication between the two bodies, evidently bearing upon the terms of a settlement. Representatives Wilson and Montgomery of the house conferees and Representative Straus of New York had a conference with Secretary Gresham last night at the Arlington hotel, at which the situation was discussed and careful consideration given to the proposition to have the house take the senate bill in the entirety and subsequently correct any defects by passing separate bills. Mr. Thurber came over to the conference with a message from the president. A report was in persistant circulation that it had been decided to take the senate bill, but Representative Straus after the confercnce said that no course had been decided on and that the policy to be pursued was still a matter of speculation. Confessed to Forgery. BALTIMORE, Aug. 13.—Harry Hull, alias John Hertz, a young man, was arrested here yesterday by request of Superintendent Byrnes on the charge of forgery in New York.. He was about to sail for Bremen. Ho admitted that he had'forged a check on the Bleecker Street bank of New York for $150. - ' v Revolution In Morocco. TANGIER, Aug. 13.—News has reached here fronwMorocco city that the gabyles have revolted and killed a number of Kali-fas. Kasbahs has been destroyed by the rebels, who aro electing their own cadis and defying other rulers. The rebels promise to maintain order. The cause of the outbreak was tyranny and extortion. Invaded by Scarlet Fever. SYRACUSE, Aug:l37—Scarlet fever has broken out among the free air children at North Manlius, and there is danger of a spread of the disease. The little one who has been taken 111 is among a dozen who were sent-by the Free Air society of New York. ~ -He Was D e s p o n d e n t : BEDFORD, Pa., Aug. -13'.—Philip Rey-mon, a prominent confectioner of Allegheny City, committed suicide at Bedford Springs yesterday by shooting- himself through the Head. He bgd been despondent and was at the1 springs for his health. Slowly, bnt Surely, Working Its Waj to thie Atlantic Seaboard, i'-•>; GUNBOATS FOR THE ORIENT. Germany and Russia Massing Troops ano Cruisers at tlie Seat of War—^Japanese Diplomatists Sure That the Powers Will Not Allow China to Gobble . Korea. Die Paiaice Ca^ Company's Charter In Apparent Danger of Annulment, j DEFIANCE OF LAW CHARGED. the Attorney, Genecal of -Illinois Says the ^ Corporation Has 'Acquired Millions of Dollars Worth of Property by a Reckless Usurpation of Power • BERLIN, Aug. 13.—Cholera is slowly, but surely, spreading westward. The dis ease has obtained a strong foothold in It" Russian provinces, where deaths by hun dreds are recorded daily. Cholera exists in 17 districts of Galicia, and scores of deaths from tho disease take place every day in that section. In east Prussia, especially in Dantzic, the situation grows worse in spite of the closing of the frontier at Gollub, on the River Drewenr o]|»osite Dobrzyn, Poland; ' According to the official report, cholera bacilli have been found floating, in the River••Vistula, arid a number of fatal casei dro also privately reported from Holm and Gollub. Tho rest of Germany appears to be freie from cholera, although a few sporadic cases.have occurred here and there. The War In the Orient. The two strongly armed new cruisers Cormorant and Condor, now in reserve at Kiel, will be sent to eastern-Asia. , Each of these cruisers is manned by 160 mon. The gunboats, litis and Wolf arc already in Chinese waters, and with the three cruisers sent to the far east last week Germany will havo a total force of seven ships and about 1,000 men in the vioinity of Korea. Duke Frederick William of Mecklenberg is serving as a naval lieutenant on board the Alexandrine, one of the cruisers now on her way to Korea It is estimated that nearly 30,000 Russian troops are in eastern Siberia, and that they havo with them G4 heavy guns. This, in conncction with the fact that Russia has 6ent eight war ships under sealed orders, and that the commander in chief of eastern Sibeira has been instructed to hold the troops of that district In readiness to march at any momont is regarded as an interesting fact. The Japanese diplomats bore express perfect confidence that the powers will not permit China to annex Korea. Anarchists and Socialists. The fear of anarchist outrages is breeding restriction of the right to hold public meetings, and it is officially announced that Count Botho von Eulenberg, the ^Prussian minister of the interior, is preparing a bill to be introduced in the diet which will materially curtail tho present privileges. This bill is so drafted as to enable- Russia to suppress every agitation not pleasing to the government. Consequently the opposition party in tlio diet feels that its existence is threatened and will vehemently oppose the bill. There is no doubt, however, that the measure Will pass. The coming socialist oongress at Frankfort promises to be stormy. It is known that several angry disputes are coming up for discussion, and Herr Bobel is reported as having declared that the socialist party must • now cuooso definitely between his leadership and the leadership of Horr Vollmar. On the other hand, it is said that Herren Vollmar and Grillcnbcrgei have announced that they are equally determined to reject all interference with the Berlin committee and with the finances of the Bavarian socialist party. In addition there is the thorny question oi the beer boycott, which will undoubtedly receive a thorough ventilation at the approaching congress. A New Death Dealer. Important experiments aro being made by the army authorities with a new explosive. It has already been submitted to elaborate tests, and its compostion Is still the inventor's secret. The new explosive has not yet received a name, but it is referred to under the test designation of "C." People who should be in a position to pronounce an opinion upon the subject say that the effects of "C" are undoubtedly 10 times more powerful than dynamite. In appearance "C" is similar to gun cotton. Several of the new army rifles have been suubjected to practical tests with "C" as the charge, but nothing definite has been divulged as to the results ob-tained.- The Von Kotze scandal was revived last week in the courts. Schmidt and Zenner, who obtained so much money from the Kotzes under tho pretense that they were able to divulge the name of the writer of the anonymous letters and postal cards, which caused so much disturbance in aristocratic circles, and which eventually led to the arrest of Von Kotze, were sentenced to long terms of imprisonment. It is stated on good authority that the courts are in possession of facts which would seem to indicate that a prince of the imperial family was the author of the scurrilous letters, which have already been referred to at length. Prince and Princess Bismarck. Prince Bismarck is still at Varzin, and he continues to enjoy good health. Aftei breakfast almost every morning he takes a walk in the park, accompanied by. his two dogs, Tyras and Rebecca. Tho other day< pointing to his two favorite dogs, the ex-chancellor said mournful!v: "You see, everything around mo is ^rowing old— dogs, horses and, alas, my dearly beloved wife also." When the prince finishes his walk, he takes a substantial lunch, giving preference to" cold fowl, crabs, etc. In the afternoon he takes a drive, and he coes to bod regularly at 11 o'clock. There is no denying that Princess Bismarck is becmiing notably weaker. Jshe has had several attacks of complete prostration. Today, however, the princess seemed so much improved that Dr. Schweninger departed from Varzin and will not return 1111 fell- he is summoned to attend the prince or the princess. BEAD the GASETTE. CHICAGO, AUGNS.—The Pullman Palace Car com pany' s'cliarter is apparently In peril. The attorney general of Illinois has filed a petition asking that tho charter be declared void op the ground that its provisions had been- violated. The petition sets forth that the corporation has far exceeded its privileges, owning a vast amount of real estate in the town of Pull-hian and vicinity which is in nowise necessary to the business, and that the company has practically usurped the powers of a municipality, owning numerous business blocks, residences and factory sites, controlling stock In other corporations and furnishing poWer to other manufacturers. • ••: The attorney genferal; in his petition, says that the'Pullman Palace Car company was organized under a special act of the legislature of the jstate of Illinois, approved Fob. 26, 186f, with a capital stock of $100,000, with power to increase it at will. The act grants.thc corporation power ."to manufacture, construct and purchase railway cars with aill convenient appendages arid supplies ;for persons travoling therein, and the sajrie may sell them or use, or permit to bemused, in such manner and upon such terms as the said company may think fit and proper," and "to purchase, acquire and hold such real estate as may be deemed necessary for the successful prosecution of their business." , Usurpation and Violation of Law. The }nfor»ation quotes these provisions and continues: " Th^t under and by virtue of the power conferred by section 2 of said act the capital stock iof said company has from time to time been increased until it has a capital stock of millions of dollars, the exact amount of:which is to your petitioner unknown." f Petitioner further -gives the oourt to understand that notwithstanding the fact that said act of the legislature limits the power of the said company, it has not regarded said limitation, but has, without authority or warran4of law, usurped and exercised, and still usurps and exercises, the right to buy and own large tracts of real estate within and adjacent to the city of Chicago and to erect thereon churches, schoolhouses, theaters, hotels, apartment and dwelling houses and arlarge and valuable business block in the city of Chicago; the said company rents the. buildings which it owns for a large amount of money; that *'10 erection of said churches, schoolhouses* heaters or hotels in the city of Chicago is not incidental to or nceessary to the manufacture, construction and purchasing of railway cars, and that the purchase of said real estate by said company Is wholly without warrant and foroign to the purpose for which said company was organized and is an assumption of right by said company, to exercise privileges not conferred upon it by the legislature, and that said company in exercising such powers and privileges has willfully andt persistently violated the conditions of its* incorporations and has been guilty of nsurping such powers without any warrant or authority of law. Property Illegally Held. - The petition sets out in detail the character and value of the company's property, including an office building in Chicago worth $2,000,000, three-fourths of which it has no use for as a corporation and rents to other persons without right or authority of law; that it owns at Pullman 50 acres of land covered -with dwellings and apartment houses which it rents, without ekUtn-jritv of law, receiving a large sum therefore as the dwellings of 12,000 people; that in the town of Pullman it owns the streets and alleys and ornamental grounds, 50 acres in extent, also without warrant of law, together with 15 acres on which stand tho Arcade building, the Hotel Florence, two churches, several schoolhouses, none of which is necessary for the conduct of its business and therefore illegally held. Various other tracts of land, all vacant, are cited as unwarrantably v>m«v iiot being needed for the transaction «ii sue company's business. All of this is in addition to the 110 acres of ground at Pullman which the company uses for shops, storage yards, etc. Besides this, the petition alleges, the Pullman company, in usurpation of pof?™ not granted it, owns and controls the Union foundry and Pullman Car Wheel company and furnishes power to the Allen Paper Car Wheel company, and that It owns water, heating and gas plants from which it derives a revenue. Millions Acquired Unlawfully. Tho petition continues: "Petitioner charges that by reason of the purchase and improvement of the real estate ,by Baid company it has become immensely rich, and that by reason of the premises it owns millions of dollars worth of property which was acquired unlawfully, and that the said real estate so held by it and which it owns and rents was acquired in open defiance of tho act which created it and with a persistent disregard for the laws of the state of Illinois. Therefore the said attorney general for and in behalf and in the name and by the authority of the people of the state of Illinois asks that the charter be revoked. The petition will bo taken up on Aug. 22. It is not known now what judge of the circuit court will hear the matter, but It will come up before the judge sitting lor omergency business. The action taken by Attorney General Uoloney, it is said, means a "fight to a finish." Tho attorney .general left the sity immediately after the petition was Bled. Corner Main and Wall Streets, NOXTOTALZJ, 9 v - CONNECTICUT. WE HAYE ENGAGED Prof. LEON H. MYERS, ' One merchant calls him, "The King of Perfumers. A second writes us, saying "He is a Living Encyclopedia." A third calls him, "A Linguistic Cyclone." Come and see him, It Costs Nothing. He takes charge of our Toilet Counter, Friday, August 10th, at 10 a. m., and holds the fort until Saturday, at 10 p. m. Don't fail to see him ! He is inimitable. You'll find him a gentleman entertaining and amusing. H& will spray his matchless perfumes, dip your handkerchief freely in the fountains of these choice odors : Oppanax, White Hose, White Lilac, Wood Violet, Stephonitis, West End, Jasmine, Crab Apple, Heliotrope, Jockey Club, Lily of the Valley, Ylang Ylang, Ocean Spray, Marie Stuart The best of all, to increase the popularity of his goods they will be sold at two-thirds regular prices. • '•«' Half ounce bottles, 12c; regular price, 18c ! •-< " One ounce bottles, 21c ; regular price, 35c ! Two ounce bottles, 33c ; regular price, 50c ! Everybody Come! See him exhibit and spray; hear him describe and sing of his perfumes, made by bis own hands from selected flowers; don't forget the time, from Friday at 10 a. m., until Saturday, at 10 p m. SPECIAL SALES In all our departments for the week beginning Saturday, ; '•'L-~"; ••• August 11. Prices, in Bead the GASBTTB, A BARGAIN I have two very desirable Building Lots, centrally located, in a gen-tepl neighborhood, live minutes walk from the bridere, that I will sell at Slanghtered Prices, to close an estate. App l y t o : : : : : : <}. A. FRANKE, AGENT. PATENTSI FOSTER,FREEMAN & CHAMBERLA IN Councelors in Patent Causes. Mechanical and Electrical experts. Booms 12,13,14, Bishop Block, Bridgeport, Conn. Philadelphia, New York and Washing* • 30 years experience in Patents. SOME MEWBKB OF OJJJt FIRM 18 IN NORWALK EVERY WEEK. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT! I have just Secured the LATEST IMPORTATIONS ! Spring and Summer Suitings, which I .will make up at the lowest cash price. P.KOOOUR. Merchant Tailor, 17 NOBTH MAIN STBEET So. NOBWALK, CONN. J. D. Jennings. 1 UNDERTAKER ' t ^ - * 4 Knight street, opposite i Street Bailway Depot. * MVUT BELL AT QFFICF, ~ Inventory Prices. We have just finished our stock taking and to clear outbroken Jots have marked many desirable boy's and young men's suits at Half Price to close out quickly. Many other bargains in neckwear, straw hats, shirt apd summer ties. Store will close at 6 o'clock, Mondays and Saturdays excepted, until further notice. W.A. BENEDICT & Co., Sentinel Building, Washington St., South Nor walk. waists novel- - • . - . , . v':"y ip£i:s. : • AL BOWEL TROUBLES Relieved and quickly cured by HALE'S COBDIAL, Sample bottles free, large bottles 25c, at DBUGGIST HALE'S. Horace E. Dann, EXCELSIOK ^jiverv and Sales Stable. Opposite Danbury and Norwalk Bailroad depot, Norwalk, Conn. Stylish Single or Double Teams - with or without drivers. r Safe horses for women v andchttdren. . . . •m SADDLE HORSES A SPECIALTY Great Reduction IN THE PRICE ; OF $10.5 Befrigerators Bednced to $9.00 " " $22.50 " " " $16.75 " " " $15.00 " " $7.75 $7.00 $17.00 $13.00 $11.00 WWe are bound to sell them at some price. Yes, you can make your own price! ' ' ^ H . H . WILLIAMS, 15 WAIA STREET. Horse Shoeing. first-cl&M manner. ed has taken the shop in ' 's on Cross street, :orse shoeing in a alg$ |J«3ta. Tv lorcett* 0S ' 5! -I-:? • • -
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"Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Religious or Political."—Jefmtm, * " C t -' 3-
vol. IV. Whole So. 920 Xorwalk, Conn., Mondaj Evening, August 13,1894. Price One Cent.
final Attempt to IJring About
Unity Among the Democrats.
WHAT THE OUTLOOK SHOWS.
The Indications Are That the Result Will
Either Be No Bill, the Senate Bill or
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