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: n - S O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 \ FIRE SALE! ' - - _ 1FI **v ^ \ ' ' ^ In order to make room for Fall Cloth-- ing,* we will fire out present stock at a sacrifice. Taft Brothers. * • ~ - SpV %m . ' vV . .v , f .« a " o o o e o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o • ' """ * FIRE SALE. /—~ \ • v? Second Annual Fire Sale now* going on, AFT BROTHERS, 27Wall Street. WMr- •(, nn>"' ' • • Voi. IV. Whole Ho. 94Sfc "Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Relijiou* or Political."—Jeffer,on y jiorwalk, Conn., Saturday Evening, September 22,1894. • Price One Cent. -OTL ^ The Wilson Murder Trial* ; ,, SYRACUSE, Septr. 22.—Tho trial of Charles F. Wilson for the murder of De-} teotlve James Harvey was brought to an unexpected turn this morning. The poo*! pie rested their case yesterday afternoon; Attorney Harrison Hoyt, counsel for'-;the ' defendant, today stated that he had -decided to swear no witnesses and asked, for' an adjournment until tomorrow.. ;; : His Aliases Will Have a Rest* ; ; SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Sept. 23.—Edw&fd: Whalen, alias Georgetown, alias Barnard,'- alias Chester, eto., the New York and Boston crook arrested for the laroeny£«f ja-diamond pin in this city Wednesday^ts?as sent to jail for six months today, ? "the prisoner pleading guilty and waiving a trial. , __ .: | . Tlie Textile Workers* Strike. jj ' FALL RIVER, Mass., Sept. 22.—Only a, few weavers are at work in the Seaconnet: mills today, and all of these are nonunion operatives. Just how many looms are In > operation tho management of tho/roill will not state. The union has statioAe4 pickets about the mill to stop all union-; Ists who show any inclination to return.* At tho Durfeo mill the full number of looms is being run, and three-fourth'sVof the employees of the cardroom are 'at work. • •« - Strike of Tailors Threatened. 1 ;! PITTSBURG, Sept. 22.—Unless the Pitts-- burg Merchant Tailors' Exchange grants a conference or makes some concessions to tho journeymen tailors next -Monday night it is qui to certain that a strike;WlIl be ordered. Tho cut demanded by tho:. merchant tailors is said to be from 11 to:; 20 per cunt. f Bold Highwaymen at Work: on the Streets of New Tork City. LIKE "KNIGHTS Of THE ROAD" Vo Poiioeman Was In SIglit,"but One Stumbled Into the Car Before the Trouble , Ended — Pedestrians Also Were Bobbed—Two Men Captured. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Closing Quotations of the New York Stock Exchange. • NEW YOIJK, Sept. 21.—Money on call easy at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 3@5}^ per cent. Sterling exchange firm, with actual business in bankers' bills at $4.&>M@4.85><j for demand and at §4.85J4©i.85J>£ for 60 days. Posted rates, $firstname.lastname@example.org^ and S4.email@example.comH>. Commercial bills, S4.81J4@4.84>g. Silver certificates, 08% bid; no sales. Bar silver, C3>£. Mexican dollars, 52J4. Government bonds firm. State bonds inactive. Railroad-bonds firm. Closing prices: Atchison 1 N. J. Central im Bur. & Quincy... North American. iH C., O., C. & St. L.. 4.0 Northern Pacific i7A Chesapeake & O. 2CM Do. prof.......... im Chicago Gas. 7M N. Y. Central.... 101 Cordage mi Omaha ,87^ Cotton Oil Ontario & West. •m Del. & Hud 186 Pacific Mail 15" Distillers' Trust. 10M Reading 20^ Brie Richmond Term. ISM General Electric. 38 H Rook Island 60% Hocking Valley.. 10 Silver Bullion... 63% Lackawanna 171^ St. Paul.......... 65 Lake Shore 188% Sugar Refining.. 83% Lead mz Texas Pacific.... 10U Louisville & Nash Union Pacific.... Missouri Pacific. Wabash pref.... m Northwestern.... 103J4 Western Union.. New England— 28 General Markets. i NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—FLOUR—State and western quiet' and lower to seil; city mills patents, £firstname.lastname@example.org; winter patents, ?2.Sf>@3.10; city mill clears, 83.45; winter straights, email@example.com. : WHEAT—No. 2 red opened steady, but immediately declined tinder liquidation and weak cables nntil December made a new low record; • May, 63%@63%e.: December, 6S$6@o815-lCc. ; RYE—Dull; carlots, 52@53c. CORN—No. 2 broke sharpley under renewed liquidation and sympathy with wheat; May, C5%@50Mc.; September, 59J^®60c. - OATS—No. 2 weaker with corn; May, 19$t@ 39^c.; October, 83%@o4c. ~~ ,BEEF—Quiet; family, S10@12; extra mess, 88. PORK—Dull; new mess, $15.50gsl6; family, $16.50©17. . LARD—Dull; prime western steam, $9.35, nominal. BUTTER—Firm; stato dairy, 14@22J£c.; state creamery, 18@24J-£c. ' CHEESE—Quiet; state, large, S@10%c.; small, 83^@10Mc. ' EGGS—Firm: state and Pennsylvania, 18J^® 19c.: western, 16J^©18J^c. SUGAR—Quiet; fair refining, 3^c.; centrifugal, 96 test, 3%c.; refined dull; crushed, 5 3-16 ,©.5%c.; powdered, 4%@51-16c. ! TURPENTINE—Quiet at 28©23*4c. s MO LASS'S- Quiet: New Orleans, 28@36c. RICE—Firm; domestic, 4J^"§>Cj4c.; Japan, iy&S) '4?Ac. • HAY—Doll; shipping, 50@55c.; good to choice, 60a .. THE RAGE IS WON" —over to good health and rendered impervious to disease when the blood is pure and the liver active. Ftir the liver is the sentinel which permits or forbids the germs of disease to enter the circulation of the blood. You ought to be germ-proof against Grip, Malaria, or Consumption; you will be—if you take Dr.* Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. When your flesh is reduced below a healthy standard, when you are troubled-with pimples and boils, or if you have dizzy, weak and sleepless spells—- it's best to heed the warning. Build up your strength, purify the blood, and. set all the organs of the body into activity, by taking the "Discovery" It's guaranteed to benefit or cure all the diseases resulting from impure blood or inactive liver, or the money paid is refunded. NEW YORK, Sept. 22.—A gang of white and colored toughs, who have recently made life miserable for the dwellers in upper Hudson street and the vicinity, capped the climax of their depredations when they hold up an Eighth avenue horse oar and "went through" the passengers In wstern stylo. The gang ha3 been robbing pedestrians who were abroad at night, and their onslaught on the crowds attracted by chowder party parados and public gatherings have been the subject of story after story in tho newspapers.. An Eighth avenue car was proceeding up. town on. Hudson street at about 11:45 o'olook. There were a fow ladies in the car and enough men to comfortably fill it. The crowd of thieves, numbering 10 or IB, had marohed down Hudson street from Thirteenth. 'twice they had shouted lfFire!" and "PoliceI" in the hope of attracting a crowd,' but Ninth ward residents have grown oareful in the last two months, and scaroely any one paid heed to the calls. Jnst like Western Robbers. At Bank street thoy met the oar. Two of them stopped at the horses' heads and held them, while the rest boarded the car, and with oaths and shouts terrified the passengers while they "went through", them. They reaped a rioh harvest of watches, jewelry, pocketbooks and loose money. There was no policeman in sight at the time, but Officer Forrester of the Charles street station heard the noise from his post on -Greenwioh street, a block away, and ran to Hudson. He boarded the rear end of the oar, whistling for aid air the same time. Hi9 appearance put a little heart Into some of the passengers, who had previously eat like people in trances, and they began to [struggle.a little with the busy robbers. Finally one of the passengers, Charles iRithgebert, a steel wire worker of 19S :Ninth avenue, whose watch and chain ihad been, grabbed, started to help the policeman. When the thieves noticed this and saw ijother bluecoats appearing up the street, •they left in a hurr£. Forrester and Rith-gebert picked out one man who, they were positive, had taken valuables from passengers and after a stubborn chase captured him. In spite of the efforts of several other officers, the rest of the gang escaped. . x i; T&b captured man, who is a negro, described himself as Williafli Brown, 29 years old, of 9 Sixth avenue. In his pookets at the Charles street station wore found two ladles' chains of gold, a pooket-book and $10 in bills. The police Of the Ninth preoinot [are looking for the names and addresses of the passengers. Brown wfcs taken to Jefferson Market court and remanded. Pedestrians Attacked. Prior to attacking tho car the roughs created a.reign of terror by robbing pedestrians- whom they met. They followed ih the wake of tfie parade of the Union Bottling association and levied toll on all whom they met. • ' One of the worst sufferers was Q. R. Leghorn, manager for Ehrich Bros. He was on his way home from the theater With his wife. ' At the corner of Eighth avenue and Twenty-third street they wore surrounded by the roughs, one of whoiq grabbed Leghorn's watch and started off With it. Leghorn gave chase and caught him, but before he could recover his property he was hit in tho back of the head by another tough. In the fight that followed half a dozen of the thugs beat Leghorn unmercifully. A frightened Frenchman ran into an areaway at Eighth avenue and Twenty-third street to escape tho gang. The men saw him and followed. He was dragged out to the street, punched and thrown back over the railing in front of the house. Miss Mary Mulqueen of-85 Vandam street had her pocketbook, containing $20, snatched from her hand. Poiioeman Hunt, who ran to Forrester's aid, caught James Gardner of 250 East Second street. Gardner had three gold chains in his possession when soarched at the station house. For a perfect and permanent cure of Catarrh, take Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Its proprietors offer $500 reward for an incurable case of Catarrh in the Head. , Costs only 50 cents. ^ . It Now Appears That the. Japs Also Sustained Heavy Losses. WIDELY VARYING EEP0RTS, Opinions of the British Newspapers — A Naval Expert Says the Chinese Made the Mistake of Ignoring Captain Mahan's Fixed Rules, Striker Held For Intimidation. NEW YORK, Sept. 22.—Louis Jacobs, one of tho striking employees of D. E. Rhodes & Co., cigar makers, was in the Tombs court held in $500 for trial, oharged with threatening the employees who refused to go out. He told William Weisner that if he went back to work he would need an ambulanco. A girl named Betsy Zemper claimed that Jacobs had struck her for not going out. x*isvviUTTjs, .P;. x., cepo. az.—ur, J?ranK Wickham was returning from a late visit to a patient the other evening when he discovered a washout on tho Long Island railroad near this place. He hurried to fee tower near by and told the signalman of the danger. The danger signal was thrown out, and none too soon, for a moment later the express train oame in sight. An Express Train Off the Track. CHICAGO, Sept. 22.—A broken switch threw the engine and two cars of the New York and Boston express train on the Lake Shore and Miohigan Southern railroad from the traok. The engine ran into a switoh tower, and the towerman was badly bruised in the fall of the structura , i Myers Confesses to Murder. ATLANTA, Sept. 82.—Will Myers, ar-. rested in Cincinnati for the murder of Forest Crowley in this city, has confessed and says he was assisted by Ben Allen an£ John Conley, Atlanta gamblers. Con-ley is under arrest in Chattanooga. Polled are searching for Allen. 1 LONDON, Sept. 22.—A dispatch from Tokyo says of the naval battle intheYalu river: The vessels suffered heavily. Battered turrets and armor plates, perforated unarmored hulls, broken masts, riddled shields and torn decks showed too plainly how severe the struggle must have been, and the number of killed and wounded testifies alike to the stubbornness of the contest and the deadllness and precision of modern weapons. Tho Japanese are known to have suffered quite as much as the Chinese. Though they claim the viotory, the fact remains that Yokohama dispatches admit that they' had to retire. Impartial judges here are inollned to look upon it as a drawn battle in favor of the Chinese. The work of overhauling the ships preparatory to making them ready for sea again has already begun. The Chinese realize the danger of the defeat and wish to take full advantage of what they regard as a viotory and have some of their vessels ready to co-operate with the warships of the southern squadron, Which are expected to arrive. China Mast Soon Yield. The Chronicle this morning points out that the dockyards of Japan are far superior to those of China, and that, therefore, her damaged vessels will be much quicker repaired. This will give her a distinct advantage In the future. It is safe to forecast also that the Hunanes army landed by tho transports on the Korean side of the Yalu river will surrender en masse after a short and ferocious defense. Tho paper adds that if the war continues at the present rate China will soon be compellod to ask terms of peaco. The Times this morning, commenting on the Japanese advances on Wiju and the probability of their going thence to Mukden, eays that tho capture of the latter place would bo accepted throughout the empire as an omen that the rmperor is unworthy of divine protection, and that such omens in days of disastrous war are often fulfilled with" remarkable celerity. As the politicians abotit tRo court are perfectly aware of tho conscquences that would follow the fall of Mukden, it may be assumed that they would yield to almost any demands rathor than to run tho serious risk of such a catastrophe. Captain John Inglls, late naval adviser of Japan,-commenting upon the ( naval battle fought between China and Japan off the mouth of the Yalu river, today said: "The first point which is attracting naval attention is the great mistake the Chineso committed in not following Captain Mahan's fundamental rulo not to hug the shore. At once after sighting tho Japanese it was Admiral Ting's business to.; bring his ships into action, knowing thatj^ if he engaged in a Eerious battle there was, no fear that the landing of the troops.; would bo interfered with "The fatal idea of lmpging the shore chiefly accounts for the Chinese loss.' "It is noteworthy that tho two heavy • gun3 of the Chen-Yuen wore disabled. These guns wore placed in barbettes c&se together. Yet a singlo shot upset thS-ma-chinery and reduced the worship til'.the' levol of a small cruiser. *'• "It is also clear that sma\l cruisers of high speed are better than the hea.vy armored warships. The fleet which had the most battleships lost four of them* .-while the fleet which was all cruisers is reported not to have lost a vessel. "I repeat, neglect of Captain -Mahan's rules cost China dear." o Japan Negotiating l''or tho New Treaty. •."WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.—Mr. Kurino, the new Japanese minister, was "in consultation with Secretary Gresham for some time today in pursuance of the'ne-gotiations for a new treaty of trade and commerce which will contain no assertion of the right pf extra'territorial jurisdiction by the United Statos in Japan. Seoretary Gresham today received a brief oablegarm from United States_ Minister Dun at Tokyo confirming the' press report of an important Japanese, naval victory at the mouth of the Yalu river. The message gives no details of the engagement, but says generally that [the Japanese forces were victorious. '• Cablegram recoivod at the navy department today announcing the sailing of the United States steamship ConcOrd from Saki, Japan, for Chemulpo, Korea, this morning. The Japanese Version; YV TOKYO, Sept. 22.—With the empress of Japan as patron, a Red Cross society has boon organized hero by the ladies of the court. Tho empress is personally attending to the preparations of tho lint and bandages used for tho wounded pf both sides. An official dispafcoli received here from tho Japaneso headquarters at Hi- .roshima says that tho losses of the Japanese at the battlo of Ping-Yang were 11 officers and 154 men killed, 50 officers and 531 mon wounded and 40 missing. The Chinese, the official dispatch adds, lost.2,000 killed. The number of Chinese wounded is not known, but is supposed to be very large. The Pon-San column alone captured 611 prisoners, of which number 84 were wounded. Eedit'cing the Flgnreg. YOKOHAMA, Sept. 23.—Later, advices received here show that-only 605 Chinese were capturod at Ping-Yang. The number of woundod is unknown. A Convict Stabs a Guard. COLUMBUS, O., Sept. 22.—W. T. Goetz of Belmont county, guard in Ohio penitentiary, was stabbed today in the neok and groin by Convict William Moore of Cincinnati and is in the hospital. Doctors cannot.«-'.v. what thft, result will. bo. Oonstitution Amercers Rushing Matters Along at Albany. DISCUSSING OLD S0LDIEKS. Sir. Mulqaeen'and Mr. Countryman Have a Little Tiff In Which Sarcasm Flayed _ a leading Parfc-aJSeveral Amendments of Importance. ALBANY, Sept. 22.—When the constitutional convention opened today, Mr. I. S. Johnson (Rep., Wyoming) moved to take from the table the motion of Mr. McMil-lin (Rep., Erie) to revive the antibribery amendment that was defeated a week ago and which extended the bribery law in regard to eleotions to primaries. Mr. Johnson talked upon the matter at some length, saying that there was as much bribory at primaries as at regular elections. The motion Was defeated by a rising vote. The olaim of Harvey W. Putnam and Thomas Sullivan for counsel foes in. their contest for tho seats of the Thirtieth district, amounting to $2,813.79, was callod up by Mr. Cookinham (Rep., Oneida). . Mr. Deady (Rep., N. Y.) objected on' the ground that the convention had no authority to appropriate any money for sutfh a purpose. The olaim would have to. be sent to the legislature. The motion was; defeated. : - The amendment of Mr. C. H. Truax (Dem., N. Y.) to have the new constitution take effect on Jan. 1, 1895, was, called up, and the convention passed it, but> at; tho same time refused-the amendment of* Mr. Yedder (Rep., Cattar&ugjjs) to pro-! vide that first it should be. approved by tho people. Discussing the Old $pldlersa Mr. Countryman (Dem. ) caused a mild eensation in discussion of the civil serv* ice amendment by saying: ''Tho - old sol* diers are being bribed with pension mom ey, and now we want; to bribe them wita offices. I am against; such schemes," Mr, I. Sam Johnsoti (R«p.^-I repudiate any such theory. It IS an., insult to th9 men that offered^ up life and limb to sav6 the republic. The gentlemafl has made ft mistake. Mr. Countryman—I repeat the state* tnent. -• Mr. I. S.; Johnson—Then I say that the assertion is;; ah unworthy one, and I bS» lievo that there Is not a Democrat On thd other side pf the house Who will uphold suoh a statement. Jlx Bi^iQiaeoa—i ;arJse as o DcmooraO to repudiate the sfofement made by tho gentleman from Albany, whose politic! are iii'cloubt, that the pensions granted to the. b'ra.Ve men who saved the Union ard brit^F I knew there is not a Democrat on-this floor who" does not agree that thd veterans should'"receive this money. Peii-sip'riB are givoii by a grateful country to th& widow and ot-phan of the brave taaix Who in the botir of the oountry's need left ljomo and family and risked his life that j the Union might live. | • Mr, Jes9e Johnson did not believe ip' throwing open tbo doors of the treasury to men %vho; oould evade every oivil aprv« ice rule. ; Mr. Dean did not believe that the old soldier should bo given all the offlco^thero were. <-:H . Mr. Dean belioved that the bj>ave part of the old soldiery was not asking for office and did not wish to be looked upon as paupers. > -The Amendment .Passed* - There was a good deal of geperal discussion on ,tho matter, and finally, after several amendments had been, defeated, the amendment was passed by'a vote of 97 yea% 5,4 nays. It reads as follows and in-oludos tho preference of old soldiers and sailors ih the appointments, but compels thom td tako the examination as introduced by Mr. Coohran (Kings): "Appointments and promotions in the civil service of the state and of all civil divisions of the state afrH of oities and vil-lages-' shall be made"ifccording to merit and fitness, to be afoertainod, so far as practicable, by examinations, which shall be competitive. Laws shall be made to provide for the enforcement of this section." By Mr. Cochran;—"Provided, however, th'at honorably discharged soldiers and sailors from tho army and navy of the United States in tho latojeivil war Who are citizens arid residents of this state shall be entitled to preference In appointment and promotion without regard to their standing on any list flfom which such appointment or promotion may be made." Mr. Countryman answered Mr. Mulqueen's'attack by saying that he was a Republican, a .^Mugwump and at times a Demoorat, but 'he did not have to run with taies to "^apa." (Referenoe is made by this to . M^yor Gilroy, Mulqueen's fa-ther- ih-l'i^v.) "The amendment, relating to the drainage of agricultural lands was taken uppand'Mr. E. R. Brown offered an amendment. ^Without deciding the .question finally a recess was taken. President Nunez Dead. PANAMA, Sept.. 22.—The Star and Her. aid has received advices from Bogota announcing that President Nunez of the republic of Colombia died on the 18th Inst. Rafael Nunez watf born . at Cartagena Sept. 28. He graduated at the University of Cartagena in 1850 and Was eleoted to qongress for the province of Panama in 1851. From 1885 until 1887 Nunez was seoretary of the treasury, and he was afterward elected' to the senate. :Mothers Read This f Cor. Main and Wall Streets, Norwalk, Ct. . We cordially invite all to call and see the Egyptian Mummy Exhibition in our Carpet Department. It is certainly a rare specimen, claimed to be over 3,000 years old, and well worth seeing. inning Saturday Morning, September 22nd, AND CONTINUING FOR ONE WEEK We offer the following SPECIAL VALUES. "My child is subject to severe attacks of diarrhoea. : During the last sickness Dr.Hand's Diarrhoea Mixture was freely given and an immediate cure resulted It would have required, a dozen visits of a physicians, as on former occasions. I i believe Dr. Hand's remedies would have j saved the life of the child I lost, had1 they been within my reach at the time of its sickness." Mrs. F. H. - Bennett, 722 New street, Camden, N, J, They are splendid children's remedies 25 cents. All drugstores. KITCHEN DEPARTMENT. Just a Leader: 5 gross sets Silver-Plated Knife, Fork and Spoon, put up in choice boxes, 24 cts. r set. If you want one, come quick. , , . Underwear.; A few dozen ladies' and men's odds and ends, just a little bit soiled 59c each. A trifle less than half price. Ladies' ribbed „vests super rior quality of yarn, full shaped and finely finished, it was made to retail at 75c, our price 50c. Hosiery. Ons case children's heavy wool ribbed hose, a bargain at 15 cts pair. Ladies' heavy fleeced, fast black, warranted 12 l-2c a pair. Handkerchiefs. 100 dozen with, emb hemstitched, only 5o Cost double that to land. 50 dozen man's hemstitched, soft finish, all linen, 12 l-2c each. Gimps and Braids. In this department wo have all that i3 new and desirable. Look at our leaders at 5, 10 and 15c. An c-ndless variety of jets. For tlie Baby. The newest baby swing, the most practical thing of the age, a great saver of labor. Price, $ 1.50, Gloves. Our fall and winter stock is now complete, and, as usual, our high standard in this line will bs sustained. Asa leader we offer ten doz. four-button glace, at 75c a pair. Notions. Too much to talk about. Everything in the dressmaking line. All sorts of novelties. Hair ornaments, stick pirn—An immense variety,- Special in Pictures. We have just purchased, at about half price, one hundred pictures, in etchings and steel engavings,all good subjects, good style frames. Price while they last, $1.19. Dress Goods. , In this line we adyise you to purchase early, as it will be impossible for us to duplicate present styles. Prices to suit everybody. Your meats of E. P. Baldwin, aud save money, at his market No. 8 Henry street, or his wagon, which is on the street every day. Note the prices, which are the lowest in the city; Shoulder Steak, Hound " Sirloin " Porterhouse Kib Roast " Pot 10 12^c 16c' 18C 12^« 4,5 and 6c orned beef very cheap. All goods warranted the best and sold for cash only. "Orders by mail receive prompt attention. B F.BALDWIN, No. 8 Henry street, City. PATENTS! FOSTER,FREEMAN & CHAMBERLAIN Gouncelors in Patent Causes. Mechanical and Electrical experts. Booms 12,13,14, Bishop Block, Bridgeport, Conn. 30 years experience in Patents. SOME MEMBER OF OTJlt FIRM IS IX IfORWAZK EVERY WEEK. Write for particulars to Bridgeport. Horace E. Dann, EXCELSIOK ]|jiverv and Sales Stable, Opposite Danbury and Norwalk Railroad depot, _ Norwalk, Conn. Stylish Single or Double Teams with or without drivers. Safe horses for women andohildren. • • Bates' Market 5 Water Street Rib Roast, . . . 12c lb Round Steak, . . 12c lb Shoulder Steak, . . 10c lb Pot Roast and Corned Beef, . . 4 to 10c lb Hind Quarter Lamb, . 14c lb or2 . " " . . 12c lb THE BEIiJ>EK A.VEXUE TAILOR. O. O'Brien, I now have a new and desirable stock of Summer and Early Fall Suitings, which I will cut and make to order in the best manner at prices to suit the times. . . Repairing, Cleaning and Pressing, - Neatly, promptly and reasonably done. Don't forget thenumber. 31 BELDEN AVENUE O. O'BRIEN. PIANO LESSONS. RS. G30RGE W. BRADLEY (daughter of She late Mr. Wm.R. Nash,) gives effi-iens and satisfactory instructions onth^ Piano at her home. No. 193 Main St*"««t.. M1 SADDLE HORSES A SPECIALTY XOJE3! Stores & Fam ilies Supplied VBEASONABL1 RATES J. D. Jennings. UNDERTAKER 4 Knight street, opposite f Street Railway Depot.! T ^ NIQUT BELL AT OFFICFS, - j- Horse Shoeing. T The undersigned has taken the shop in the front of S. T. Ruby's on Crpss street, and is prepared to-do horse shoeing m,,'! first-da*? manner. Jain T _u ycett. I have two very desirable Building Lots, centrally located,' in a genteel neighborhood, five minutes walk from the bridge, that I will sell at Slaughtered Prices, to close an estate. Apply to : : : : : : G. A. FRANKE, AGENT. IMPORTANT Rib J Only 12 Cents Pound. FISH OF BEST QUALITIES. Water Street, No. 6. SPECIAL iH FLOWERPOTS, . Ranging Baskets, Butter Pots, Jugs aud Jars are now in season We have a good assortment at Low Figures. Take a look at our " Writing Pads, lc, 5c and 10c each. r H. H. WILLIAMS, ™ . 15 WAU, STREET. mmm ANNOUNCEMENT! I have just . • • Secured the • '. LATEST IMPORTATIONS ! . Spring and Summer - Suitings, which Is will-make up at the lowest" * cash price.. F.KOCOUR, ^ ~,J Merchant Tailor & ' - Ms 27 NOBTH MATV GIBBETJ SO. NOBWAIIXI*CO27N|I ifS'
: n - S O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
\ FIRE SALE! '
- - _ 1FI **v
^ \ ' ' ^
In order to make room for Fall Cloth--
ing,* we will fire out present stock at a
Taft Brothers. *
- SpV %m
. ' vV
. .v , f .« a " o o o e o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o •
' """ * FIRE SALE.
• v? Second Annual Fire Sale now*
nn>"' ' • •
Voi. IV. Whole Ho. 94Sfc
"Equal and Exact Justice to all Men of Whatever State or Persuasion, Relijiou* or Political."—Jeffer,on
y jiorwalk, Conn., Saturday Evening, September 22,1894. • Price One Cent.
The Wilson Murder Trial* ; ,,
SYRACUSE, Septr. 22.—Tho trial of
Charles F. Wilson for the murder of De-}
teotlve James Harvey was brought to an
unexpected turn this morning. The poo*!
pie rested their case yesterday afternoon;
Attorney Harrison Hoyt, counsel for'-;the
' defendant, today stated that he had -decided
to swear no witnesses and asked, for'
an adjournment until tomorrow.. ;; :
His Aliases Will Have a Rest* ; ;
SPRINGFIELD, Mass., Sept. 23.—Edw&fd:
Whalen, alias Georgetown, alias Barnard,'-
alias Chester, eto., the New York and Boston
crook arrested for the laroeny£«f ja-diamond
pin in this city Wednesday^ts?as
sent to jail for six months today, ? "the
prisoner pleading guilty and waiving a
trial. , __ .: | .
Tlie Textile Workers* Strike. jj '
FALL RIVER, Mass., Sept. 22.—Only a,
few weavers are at work in the Seaconnet:
mills today, and all of these are nonunion
operatives. Just how many looms are In
> operation tho management of tho/roill
will not state. The union has statioAe4
pickets about the mill to stop all union-;
Ists who show any inclination to return.*
At tho Durfeo mill the full number of
looms is being run, and three-fourth'sVof
the employees of the cardroom are 'at
work. • •« -
Strike of Tailors Threatened. 1 ;!
PITTSBURG, Sept. 22.—Unless the Pitts--
burg Merchant Tailors' Exchange grants a
conference or makes some concessions to
tho journeymen tailors next -Monday
night it is qui to certain that a strike;WlIl
be ordered. Tho cut demanded by tho:.
merchant tailors is said to be from 11 to:;
20 per cunt. f
Bold Highwaymen at Work: on the
Streets of New Tork City.
LIKE "KNIGHTS Of THE ROAD"
Vo Poiioeman Was In SIglit,"but One Stumbled
Into the Car Before the Trouble
, Ended — Pedestrians Also Were
Bobbed—Two Men Captured.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Closing Quotations of the New York Stock
• NEW YOIJK, Sept. 21.—Money on call easy at 1
per cent. Prime mercantile paper, 3@5}^ per
cent. Sterling exchange firm, with actual business
in bankers' bills at $4.&>M@4.85>
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