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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, June 28, 1894, Image 1

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VOL. LXll. NO. I5l. PRICE THREE CENTS.
NEW HAVEN CONN., THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1894.
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
HE TOT AT BIS ELECTION
tUX XX W PXXMDSNT Or TXAXVX
orzncoxx ax xmoxios.
' be lft Temtner Immediately After the
Election and Escorted by BoWlers Went
to Farlt-Wbra He Appeared Offlcwt
Withdraw tU Crmp From Their Sword.
Versailles, June 27. The electoral
'"longToss called to elect a president ot
ttio Trench republic, to succeed the, late
President -Carnot, began its .session
In the palace here at lao o'clock this
afternoon. M. Challemel-Lacour, presl-
Bent of the senate, presiding;. The
great hall of the palace was crowded,
and the galleries were thronged with
spectators. Nearly all the members of
the -diplomatic ' corps were present
among: the latter.
II. Challemel-Lacour, otter a sympa
thetic reference to the late ' President
Carnot, read the articles of the const!
hition relative to the election of a pres.
Ident, and then declared the assembly
open. The casting of the first ballot
Immediately began.
M. Caslmlr-Pcrler, president of the
chamber of deputies, was elected on
the first ballot, receiving 451 votes. The
total number of votes cast was 853.
The recount of the ballots left Casl-
ttilr-Perier's vote unchanged. The
Votes of the other candidates according
to the count were: Brlason 195, Dupuy
17, Fever 53, Arago 22.
Scattering votes were cast for Ca-
Valgnac, Loubet, Freyclnet, Roche
torte, Toussalnt and Flourens.
After Challemel-Lacour had read the
Jorm investing Casimir-Perler with
the powers of the presidency he made
an emotional lit" speech, and then
turning to the u ' president embraced
him heartily. Casimir-Perler wept.
He had not mastered his emotion when
a delegation of journalists was ad
mitted to congratulate him, but he
managed to thank them warmly, add
ing: "Gentlemen, I belong to you. Dls-
: tuss me, but never forget France and
the republic while doing so."
The socialist demonstration after the
Decisive vote, revealed such bitterness
and desperation as even the extreme
Marxists had rarely displayed before.
the altercations did not end with the
proceedings of the assembly.
M. 'Caslmlr-Perler left Versailles for
Paris at 5 o'clock. Premier Dupuy ac
companied him. Facing the new
president and the premier in the car
riage were military commandants of
the senate and chamber. In a landau
behind the president's carriage were
Ministers; Leygues and Poincare. The
president and his party were escorted
by a troop of .mounted lancers. As the
president was ' about to drive away
' some one in the crowd threw a bauauet
lien wlth7tffi$".merlcan colors into his
carriage. ,xne presiaent took nis de
parture . from Versailles amid the rat
tle of drums and the bows, smiles and
pheers of the crowd, who shouted "vlve
le president," "vive Casimir-Perler,"
- Juntil the party were out of sight.
y Troops had been massed at the St.
, (Lazare station to receive the new pres
ident and escort him from the train to
the foreign office. When it was learned
, he would return in a carriage they
Were marched to Sevres to' meet him.
The appearance of the city was the
same as usual after the news of the
election, but for a slight crowding of
feha boulevards and the streets alonsr
the' president's route via Sevres, the
Ols de Bolougne, the Arc de Triomphe
nd the Champs Elysees. The people
aluted M. Casimir-Perler with cheers
and her waving of hats and handker
chiefs., .
As the president approached the for
lgn office, the officers removed for the
lime the Crape from their swords. The
tricolor was hoisted over the building
nd a band played the "Marseillaise."
The reception at the foreign office was
frery brief. After it the president re
turned . to his apartments in
(he chamber of deputies. He will pre
Ide at the cabinet meeting to be held
lo-morrow morning and will receive
Jrom Premier Dupuy before noon the
tormal notice of the cabinet's resigna
tion. ;
tttlSONERSXEFUSED TO WORK.
they Threw Down Their Tools and One Was
Shot in the Groin.
' Boston, June 27. At about 1 o'clock
Mils afternoon forty prisino.s' at work
In the chair shop at the state prison
Under the charge of Officer Thomas
" . Donovan, threw down their tools and
refused to work. One of the prisoners
)nade a movement toward the officer,
Jnd the latter drew his revolver and
red. The shot took elfe:t m the left
troin of Joseph Oakes, who is under a
, )lx years' sentence for incest.
i , Other .officers attracted by the noise
f the shot, came to the assistance of
Pfflcer Donovan. At this time a Are
kras discovered which added to the con
fusion. An alarm was rung in from
box 459. , Meanwhile, some of the pris
oners had fared rather seriously at
.; the hands' of the bffldars.' One Of the
men,' Charles J. Smith, was knocked
down by a club In the hands of an offl--.
cer. .- ';' ,:; -. - -
Dr. Sawin was called to the scene af
. er the disturbance had been partially
; Duelled. Oakes was removed to another
; quarter of the prison. The doctor made
an examination of, the Injured man's
; condition.;.' It its his opinion that
Dakes cannot live. The doctor did not
probe for the bullet; owing to the pris-
pner'a weak condition.
Warden Bridges was away In attend
ance on a meting of the First brigade
: . at Boston. ' : . ;
. s , " f. ' ,-.K Pniillo Interest, i v
Washington, June 27. Copies of dls
' patches from the United States minls
: ter at Honolulu were laid before the
' bouse to-day. The dispatches are dated
' May SI and June 2 respectively. They
' 3 have reference to the meeting of the
. constitutional convention and proposed
Constitution of the Hawaiian Islands,
' tyV Swat public Interest at
aoaixbx tax txtitiox.
Jndge Coit Decides JspsoeM Cannot B
cms Cltltoo.
Iauoion, mow i.-muu .un 01 wh
United States circuit court to-day, la,
the case ot Shebulto Salto, the Japan-
ese who made application In court to
become a citizen of the United States,
decided against the 1 petition. The
Judge finds that, like the Chinese, the
Japanese do not come within the terms
"white person" as presented in the nat
uralization laws ot the JJnlted States.
This Is the first case of the kind ever
brought before a United States court.
XX W 10MC AX BOVXUAMtXOlf.
She Show Only Blight Damage rrom Her
Collision With the Delano.'
Southampton, 'June 27. The Ameri
can liner New York,, from New Tork,
June 20, arrived here at 4:50 p. m. to
day. As a result ot her collision near
Nantucket shortly after midnight ot
the 21st with the Neptune liner Delano,
bound from Roterdam for Baltimore,
the New York only shows slight dam
age on her port side, under the bridge
and above the water line. Fifty feet
of her main deck rail and a tew stan
chions were carried away, her first
boat was smashed a'nd the paint was
scraped from her bow to the water
line.
Her passengers were all on deck
when the steamer arrived, eager to
share in the glory of having passed
through scenes of great peril, but,
Judging from the appearance of the
ship, it is not likely that she was in any
danger from the collision.
The Plymouth at New York.
New York, June 27. The Fall River
line steamer Plymouth arrived here
from Newport at 4:15 o'clock this after
noon. She came under her own steam.
Two tugs accompanied the Plymouth
the entire trip, but were not called on
for assistance. The stjp.mcr will go
on the drydock for repairs next Satur
day. THE TBIEVIXQ AUDIXOJt.
Vain Eellance on the Posseislon of Docu
ments. New York,' June 27. Edward B.
Christopher, the young man who yes
terday was arrested in Newark, N. J.,
on the charge of stealing $10,000 from
the Prudential Insurance company, of
which he was auditor, was taken to the
court house to-day and pleaded guilty
to the charge' preferred against him.
He was at once led back to Jail. It is
thought that he has taken much more
money than.it was at first supposed.
President Dryden of the insurance
company admitted . that Christopher
thought he had the company so com
pletely in hlw oowetrthat -the offloers
; would not dare prosecute him.. . He had
In a trunk in his house a lot of papers
of the company which he considered
very compromising, and his Intention
was, if arrested, to make the company
release him. Some of the papers are
said to be copies of telegrams from per
sons in authority in Trenton to Mr.
Dryden, Informing him of the move
ments in the insurance bill which was
before the last legislature. Mr. Dry
den said he had nothing to fear, and
would be willing to have all the papers
published.
HACEZATtB IS VXIXG.
The Old Gelding's Throat Is Paralyzed
A Suburban Winnet.
New Y6rk, June 27. There is gloom
in M. F. Dwyor's stables to-day, for
Raceland is dying. The famous old
gelding is beyond the aid of the veterin
ary, and will probably never leave the
box until he is carried out to be what he
has so long been called, Old Bones. His
throat is paralyzed, and he has also
spinal trouble. Dr. Shepherd said this
morning that the veteran racer could
live only a few days at the outside.
Few American horses have been so
widely known as Raceland. He has
been for seasons an essential factor in
most of the 'racing events hear New
York.
Raceland was by Imp. Billet out of
Calomel. He was eight years old.
When the late August Belmont's stable
was sold the gelding became the prop
erty of M. "F;. Dwyer, for whom he
earned much money and glory. Last
year, for instance, out of thirty-four
starts Raceland won eighteen times,
came in second ten times and got third
money twice Old Bones won the;prize
f6r which American horsemen strive,
the Suburban handicap, in 1889. He
captured the New York Jockey clnb
handicap in the same year. Two years
before he won the Great Eastern handi
cap. ' ",'.:;' ' '
It became pretty evident this season
that Raceland's days of equine glory
were about over. He started only once
and then showed clearly that he was
out of all condition.'
' : harrisburg date ;
MAxrxxw nArnir guests.
A Wedding TejUu-UHy Frentl-Brook.
Brooksvale,' June 27. Edward Willis
ton Frentz, New York correspondent of
the Boston Herald, and 'Miss Ella M.
Brooks were married this afternoon at
V o'clock' at " the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Alonzo Brooks. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. James P.
Hoyt of the First Congregational church
ot Cheshire, and took place on the lawn
under some very large old maples: The
maid of honor was Miss Beatrice Thayer
of Brooklyn. The ushers were Messrs.
Frederick and Hubert Tregarkis of
Manchester.. Conn., nephews of the
bride; Mather Brooks of Brooksvale, a
cousin of the bride, and Xient. Clarence
Dann of New Ha ven.The bride was given
away by her uncle, William v.. Doolittle,
of Plantsville, Conn, She wore cream
silk, trimmed with lace, and the usual
veil, and- carried a bouquet of white
sweet peas.- The maid of honor was
gowned in pink ' muslin. "-The wedding
reception lasted from 6:80 till 7 o'clock.
There were about 100 guests present,
including many from New Haven, New
York and Brooklyn, and some from
Boston. ' 1
After a short trip Mr. and - Mrs.
Frentz will live inBrooklyni:
ICINESE WERE PROTECTED!!
.
. irn nva nrv tirnrn Ann
, QTUKKM XOX XQIKSIXD,
v .
Von Oet, Before the Lexow Committed,
Tells of the Establishment! .Thl nour
ish in Hott Street Flflj Game Banning
Id Chinatown. .
New York, June 27. The police In
vestigation was resumed to-day. The
Orst witness was Samuel Gareher of Ir-
vlngton, N. J. He said be was a news
paper publisher at present but was for
merly a machinist. Two yean ago, he
said, be applied for an engineer's li
cense certificate at police headquarters
He answered one question carelessly
and fulled to pans the examination. A
man dressed like a sanitary inspector
offered to get him a certificate for tzo,
but he did not think the certificate of
sufficient Importance to pay that for it.
Major John Brannigan gearles was
then called. The major said that be
was in Philadelphia when the first sub
poena was served on hiu). The major
could not remember the nature of the
correspondence. Mr. Gelt , Intimated
that the witness had received (100 for
destroying it. This the witness indig
nantly denied. , He dented he was sent
to Philadelphia so as not to reoelve a
subpoena. '
The witness denied that lia wrr.t
around waving his subpoona and tll
Ing the officials that he wo nil give
certain things away.
"Did you not receive HW from i'.r.
Boyle. "No, sir, I nevis? received $200
or anything from Mr. Boyle," said lie.
The witness said that he had kept a
diary recording the events of his L'fe
since he laid down arms.
"Now, major," said Mr. Coff, sudden
ly, "Did you record in the diary your in
dictment for horse stealing?" The
major looked daggers at Mr. Got.
"It's quite a romance," said ho after
a pause. "There were four cf us np
all night, and I suggested that we take
a ride in an ice cream wagon. We
did, and were arrested. When brought
to court I was ordered to get out ' The
witness was then dismissed.- ,
THie Chinese Christian, Wong Get, 44
Oliver street, testified that 'he lived
formerly at 48 Doycr street.
"Who is the mavor of Chinatown?"
"Tom Lee is both mayor and captain of
Chinatown. .-' "
"How many Chinese live in' China
town?" "About 400 or 500 on a week
day or about 4,000 or 5,000 on a Sun
day." The witness said that China
men came from surrounding places on
Sunday to play fan tan, etc There
were 50 or 60 games running in China
town.
"Is there any game running Jj Tom
Le'f nouesF' ' - " Vs,-t iMot Strettt,
which is Tom- Lee's omoe, there is a
game on the second floor." . '.. -'
"Are there houses of ill-fame in Chi
natown?" "Yes, sir, I have heard there
are some." ' t
"Are there white girls there?" ' XeSj
sir, plenty of them." , . ; -
"Are they bad girls?" "Some otthem
good and some of them bad." "
"Do the girls ask the Chinamen to
come to their rooms?" ."They do, sir."
"Are these girls looked upon- as pros
titutes?" "I have heard them called
so." The witness was the nasked by
Mr. Moss to describe the famous game
of fan tan, which he did at great
length. :'K- v
He testified he himself, played at 18
Molt street, Tom Lee's plaoe, and at 14
Mot t street. He desoribed a raid, made
by Detective 0'Rourke,at which he was
present. O'Rpurke, he said, kicked thi
tables and scattered the money and
clubbed the gamesters. ,
"1 said to him that he had no right to
close one gambling house and leave the
others open. He asked where-any game
was running, and I took hlfli to Tom
Lee's. He came very slowly, and the
gamblers got warned and cried 'Wdng
wet is oringing a policeman.'
i ne witness saia tnat Lee Toy, a
Chinaman, brutally assaulted him in
the presence of O'Rourke, and he would
have been murdered but for the inter
vention of friends. The witness said
he ran along the stret ' and. fell
in with another policeman, who?
kicked him to the station , house.
Lee Toy was discharged, while J Was
held for trial." . y
Witness said that afterward at war
rant had been issued for Lee Toy, but
he had not been found. The police ar
rested all his friends that night and
charged them with attempting td mUr-
der a man. They -were all held for
trial and are now under bonds. si x
"All my friends were members of the
HopTong society," said the witness,
"which is opposed to Tom Lee.; The
case against Lee Toy was adjourned
until September next, while my friends
were brought for trial the same day.1.'
The witness said that a police officer
prevented his mend, Hme Kin, from
talking to his attorney, who was in
court. Lee Toy, he stated, ran 'a game
in Tom Lee's office and belonged to a
society for the protection - of gambling
houses, witness naa paid money, to
Tom Lee. He had a game at,18 Doyer
street. Tom lee demanded sis a week..
He said he wanted $15 a week tor him
self and. tl for the society;, Witness
paid the money four weeks, .'and Tom
Lee collected the money He- was
sometimes accompanied by 'sin officer,
who remained down stairs. Tom Lee
told witness he had to pay some One
else. ' r-7, v'; "
One day Detective Forrington' (came
around and smashed up the game. Wit
ness told Tom Lee what the officer had
done., Lee said he would tlx up the
game again. The common -belief was
that all the gambling houses In China
town paid Tom Lee. The witness said
that he was afraid of personal' violence
from the policemen and Chinamen.' Mr.
Moss promised that he would be pro
tected. ':' . :!fJ''S- '
John Gunner testified that his father
was a police captain of the Fifth' pre-'
oinot. He had heard that hts father's
sucoessor had to pay (8,000. 1 Captain
Sohmittberger succeeded his -father.
Carlos Capellta, a fruit dealer, testified,
that he had to pay v aw a year Ward
men Gallagher and Hlokey, v.
DUD OF HrDXOtUOBIA.
A Patient t the Fartaw Institute gaeeambs
to tbe rolsnn.
i New York, Juno S7. As a re
sult ot the bite- 'of a mad dog
received a month ago, .'Walter E.
Orcutt, A prosperous hotel keeper of
Northampton, Mass., died last night at
t o'clock at the Pasteur Institute at 1
West Ninety-seventh etp-eet.
" .The coroner to-day granted a permit
for the removal of the bddy, which was
at once taken to the deceased's former
home, j
Mr. Orcutt was thirty years of age,
married and well known in this city,
where he resided. '
One day, some four weeks ago, he
was attacked and bitten on the right
leg by a dog which was suffering from
rabies and running loose through the
streets.
The form of hydrophobia with which
he was affected waa what Is known as
the dumb form. He did not have con
vulsions or become wild, but, with the
exception of some choking and gag
ging, passed away quietly from com
plete paralysis.
" " ' OS TUX JiALZi MELD.
The Results of the Beeeboll Games Tetter
y With the Sooroo and HIU.
At Cleveland Two games were
played between Cleveland and Brook
lyn to-day, the latter winning both
easily. The first ; was distinguished
chiefly by the hard and timely hltttlng
ot the visitors, costly errors by the
home team and awfal . umpiring. In
the second game neither pitcher was
hit so hard. The Broolyna won by the
same means as in the; first game. At
tendance 2,000.
t
Cleveland ..0 0
Brooklyn ....4 1
Hits-Cleveland
rors Cleveland 6,
0 2 3 1 1
0 2 10 2
9. Brooklyn
0 0-7
0 x-10
12. Er-
Battcr-
Brooklyn 6.
ies Young and Zlmmer; Stein and
Klnslow.
, Second game:
Cleveland ...0 200000002
Brooklyn ., 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 x 5
' Hits Cleveland 2-, Brooklyn 10. Er
rorsCleveland 5, Brooklyn 3. Batter-ies-Clarkson
and O'Connor; Daub and
Daly. -t
At St. Louis "the giants ave the
home team a merciless 'drubbing to
day, not one of the. browns crossing the
rubber. Both pinchers, were effective,
but miserable support was given Haw
ley. . ''
St.! Louts 0 0 0 6?aJ) 0 0 00
New York ...1' 0 5 l ,0 0 0 4 11
HltS-St. Louis 5, NJw- Tork 14. Er
rorsSt. Louis 5, New Tork 5. Batter
ies Hawley and Miller;; Westervelt
and Wilson. Attendance 7,000.
- At Pitutburgh-JThe. $ome team bat
ted Meror in the Zth.eMd 2th and.on a
gains which up to -that time was In
doubt Gumbert was also hit freely,
but the sharp fielding of the home team
kept down -the runs. Attendance 1,601).
Score:
Pittsburgh ..002 0 0 054 x 11
Washington .0 1 o 0 1 .4 0 2 0 4
HltsPlttshurgh n14, Washington 1.
Brrorsi-Httsburgh 4.' Washington 8.
Batteries Gumbert and Mack; Mer
cer and McGulre.
. At Chicago Anson's men to-day bat
ted Hawke savagely, ran bases like
sprinters and put up a sharp game in
the field. The Orioles could hot- hit
Griffith. Inks pitched the last Inning
for Baltimore. Dahlen made a home
rap.. Attendance 2,080. -
Chicago 0 0 5 1 1 10 5 013
Baltimore ...1 002 001004
7 Hits Chicago 19, Baltimore 8. Er
rorsChicago 2, Baltimore 8. Batter
iesGriffith and Schriver; Hawke, Inks
and Robinson.
At Louisville Errors and opportune
hitting by Boston lost to-day's game
for Louisville. The features were a
one-handed catch by Long and Brown's
home run hit over the fence, the first of
the .season. Attendance 1,228. Score:
Boston ' ......3 0 2 0 1 6 0 0 213
Louisville ...1 0 1 0 1 0 0. 0 0 3
.Earned runs Boston 1, Louisville 2.
Home runs Brown. Three-base hits
Tucker,. Long. Two-base hits Bannon,
Grim,' Brown. Sacrifice hits McCar
thy, Stlvetts, Pfeffer, Twitchell, Menef
t ee. 1 Stolen base Long 1. : First on
balls Oft Meneffee, McCarthy 2, Duffy,
Tucker, Nash; oft Stivetts, O'Rourke,
Richardson. First on errors Boston, '4,
Louisville 1. Struck out Ryan, Den
rtey, Meneffee. Double plays Denney,
Peffer and O'Rourke; Lowe, Long and
TUcker. Time 2 hours 5 minutes. Um
pire Gaffney.
l4 At Cincinnati The reds to-day out-
batted and out-played the visitors at
every point of the game and won hands
down. Attendance 2.150.
Cincinnati ..0 1 3 0 0 0 3 0 x 7
Philadelphia .0 02 0 0 1 0003
J, HltS-Clnclnnatl 9, (Philadelphia 5.
Errors-Clnclnnati 3. Philadelphia 5.
Batteries Parrot and Vaughan; Wey-
hlng, Grady and Cross.
.KlIOTXY A CHZXAMAX.
JUWsterbary Boy Gets a Bullet In His
, ' Langs and Will Die.
Waterhury, Conn.V June 27. Moy
Chong, a Chinese laundryman, whose
piece was on East Main street, was ar
rested tonight for shooting a boy named
John MoGrath throucrh the back. The
bullet penetrated one of the boy's lungs.
xt is tnought that his injuries will prove
fatal. -:i
The shooting was the outcome of the
boy'- tormenting the ' Chinaman by
throwing firecrackers into his place of
business,' i
'. ' Good Racing at Point Breeze.
Philadelphia.June 27. Lovers, of trot
ting were treated to good sport to-day
at Point Breeze. There Was a speedy
track and fast time was made. Four
races' were decided , in straight heats
and in each the favorite won.
f-. VM-'-'V' Foot Beatea by Cnace.
Boston, June 27. At the West New
ton tennis tournament to-day but two
matches were played, - Malcolm Chace
beat Arthur Foote 68, 1-6, 6-10. Chace
beat Hobart 6-3 7-5. " -
PARTY PLEDGES FULFILLED.
rtATFOXW ADOPTED Jlf PESXHTt-
rr
TAMA DXM(KKATS.
la Xt 1 r f That the President Hs
aetlsfl ithe People Hypoerlta Are lie.
aouneed Equal KJghU aad Itdllgloos
Liberty fur All.
, narrUliurg, Pa., June 27. The dele
gates to tbe dumocratlo state conven
tion were rather slow in arriving, and It
was 12:10 p. m, when State Chairman
Strnnahan rapped for order. The or
house was prettily decorated with Hugs
aud bunting, and the upper gnllurlM
were woll filled with enthusiast lo spec
tator. Robert E. Wright was made
temporary chairman. In the platform
which was adopted Is tho following:
Wo declare that the oouslstvtit, cour
ageous and tbe lufexlblo dotcrminutlon
of a democrat lo president to maintain
the credit of the government terminated
a financial panlo, restored confidence
and composed lUturbod vultifs. We
are opposed to (he reckless inflation of
the currency t 40 per capita demand
ed by the republican state conventions
of 1803 and 1801; and while wo favor
the circulation of constitutional money,
gold am' silver at a parity of value, wo
are unaltobly opposed to any debase
ment of the currency or to the depre
ciation of any dollur issued by the gov
ernment to the people.
We heartily approve tho upright and
sagacious administration of President
Cleveland, which has fulfilled tho
pledges of his party and has satisfied
the expectation of the people.
We deplore all differences between
employer and employe, and we depre
cate the resort to( force for the settle
ment of questions that should be deter
mined by peaceful arbitrament. We
recognise the right of every citizen to
be protected in free enjoyment of his
property and of the privilege to work
when, for whom and at what wages he
will. It is the duty of the state to main
tain for him that right. The highways
ot the commonwealth should be open to
all who lawfully traverse them and the
path to proper employment should not
be obstructed by any unauthorized
power.
None the less we condemn the lnsln
cerity and Inconsistency of those who
clamor loudly for protection to Ameri
can industries and yet seek.every occa
sion and lose no opportunity to sup
plant it with cheap imported pauper la
bor. We denounce the hypocrite who
pretends seal for the improvement of
the condition of tbe American working
men and yetedlsplaces and evicts them
for aliens ignorant of our laws and for
eign to our institutions. We stand for
the rigidtntorcement of all the laws of,!
the commonwealtn, enacted to protect
the Jives and preserve the health of
wage-earners and to secure for them
the prompt and regular payment of
their wages in money of undiminished
purchasing power.
. We reassert the old democratic doc
trine of equal rights and religious liber
ty; we are opposed to all organizations
which strike at freedom of conscience;
and we declare that no party can Justly
be deemed national, constitutional or In
accordance with American principles
which is animated by a spirit of polit
ical . proscription or religious Intoler
ance. The following was also submitted and
adopted:
"The convention sincerely deplores
the death of the president of the French
republic and desires to emphasize Its
sympathy with the endeavor to perpet
uate democratic principles in foreign
lands, and It hereby condemns all tend
ency to anarchy and assassination."
ELM TUXES TUBE jf It ESE It TED,
A Meeting of the Chamber of Commerce
last Night.
Owing to the absence of President N.
D. Sperry in Denver Vice President
General George H. Ford presided at the
meeting of the chamber of commerce
last evening. Park Commissioner Henry
T. Blake presented a petition from the
committee of municipal affairs recom
mending that means be taken for the
preservation aud perpetuation of elm
trees in the" city. Resolutions were
adopted explaining the necessity of the
preservation of the elm trees already in
the city,and the planting of that species
of tree and asking for the appointment
of a forester whose business shall be to
care f or the elms of the city. It was
voted to refer the matter to the court
of common council.
A banquet committee to serve during
the ensuing year will be appointed in a
few days. . ?
' Knights of the Golden Eagle.
The members of the supreme castle,
Knights of the Goldeh Eagle, which is
holding its annual meeting in this city,
were shown about the city yesterday.
They embarked In thirteen carriages at
0:30 and were driven to East Rock park,
thence through Fair Haven to the east
shore. There were the wives of four
of the visiting delegates in the party.
The ' delegates spoke highly of the fine
views, disclosed to them on their trip,
The convention . reconvened in the
afternoon at the hall of Winthrop cas
tle, corner qf Chapel and Union streets,
and routine business only was trans
acted. ; ' , ;
At 7:3d last night all visiting knights
met at . the Tremont house and pro
ceeded to Winthrop castle, where there
was a publio Installation of the officers
of Winthrop castle, ' , -
The program for to-day Includes the
election of officers' of the supreme cas
tle. ' . . i'.-VsV.''
' ' Oxford Mecelvea Yale.
London, June 27,--The Oxford Ath-
letio club received this evening the
Yale athletes, who arrived on the steam
er New York. The Yale men will lodge
at Oxford with a view ..to practicing on
the university grounds, which the Ox
ford club plaoe at their disposal.
UK W tIA PES , WIIUXAXTIC 9.
Keeutt of the flume al I he Savin Itoek
(Jroumla Veaterder-New flsiyon filcned,
A fulr-l.ol amllcnoe saw tbe local
team do up the Wllllmantlo team at tbe
Savin Hook grounds yesterday after
noon to tbe tune of 0 to 2. The game
was well-played and much enjoyed by
alt present. Gtinuou pltohed for the
local teuin and was well supported by
Lawson. The features of the game
were tho fielding of Douerty and Mo
ll ugh and the stick work of McIIugh
and Quirk.
HThe New rfaven club has signed
Ycugir, a new catcher, late of Cincin
nati, and he will officiate in tho game
In Westvlllo this afternoon between tho
New Haven team and tho Edgewoods.
Pitcher Cluno of the 8t. Bon a venture
college team Is being negotiated with by
the local management,
Tho strong MorUlmi team will cross
hats with the local team at the Savin
Rook grounds Saturday afternoon. The
gnmo will bo called at 3:45 o'clock.
Howers, the old Yale pitcher, is playing
finely for Murldcn, and will bo in tho
game Saturday. So will Lauder, a can
didate for tho next Yalo team, whom
critics sny Is without a peer at third
base or shortstop.
Tho score of yesterday's gnmo:
NEW n A VKK.
K.lll.l'.O.A.K
WILLIMAXTIO.
H.lll.P.O.A.B.
Doh'rtyliO 1111
Ford, 1H..0 O 12 0 0
McKt-u. oft 0 3
Thlicn,ltiO 0 Vi
liivin, 2b. 0
Smith, o... 9
Hourko, rtO
Hi-Himn, aeO
Welch p..0
Csy, cf..O
Doyic, lf..O
Sullivan, p0
8 3
1. 1
1 1
IslWSOIl, VJ!&
Taylnr, ir.O
Oniric, rf..O
Lyons, 2b. O
Gannon, pi
Totals., tl 7 27 15 I
Totals.. 3 6 27 10 7
Innlnim 1 23458 7 89
Now Hhv.ii 0 000300 1 M
Wllllnututto 0 00 101 0 00-2
SUMMAHT.
EnrnM runs New Havon t, Wililmantio 1.
Homo ran Smith. Twn-base hit McHiigh.
ISacrttlCB hit Veloii. Stolen baaes Kch.ee,
Thlfsen, Lawson, McHugh, Taylor, Hmitli.
Struck out Hy Gannon 2, tiy Welch 2. Bases
on liaUd Off Gannon 1, off wrlch 3. Time of
game 1:40. Umpire J. Donnelly.
TOIt THE XACES XO-DAT.
By Boat and by Ball Announcements at
the Telephone Office.
The steamer Biohard Peck will leave
Belle dock today at 1:30 p. m. for the
Yale-Harvard boat race at New Lon
don. There will be flue musio and re
freshments on board. The steamer will
afford a fine view of the race and will
leave on the return immediately after
the race. The fare for the round trip
is $1.75. The steamer will start for
home directly after - the race and will
arrive here at about 11 o'clock.
Several regular trains will run from
this city to the scene of the contest to
day. Accommodation trains leave at
7:50, 0:30; express trains at 12:05 aud
2:55 p." m. One exoursion train will
leave here at 1:35 p. m.; round trip fare
will be $1.75.
The Southern New England Tele
phono company, with its oustomary en
terprise, have made arrangements to
furnish the news regarding the Yale
Harvard boat race this afternoon in
front of their building on Court street.
Men will be stationed along the course
at the mile flags, and the wire which
runs along the bank of the Thames will
be connected with the Court street of;
lice.
The usual plan will be followed re
garding tho miniature race which the
company has each year in front of its
building on Court street.
The result of the triangular race at
New London to-day between the Yale,
Harvard and Columbia crews, post
poned from yesterday until to-day at 11
o'clock a. in, will be announced.
XAJTX TXAISS TIED XTi
The Boycott Against the Pullman Cars Is
on 1A Earnest.
Chicago, Juno 27. One thousand men
employed in the car shops of tho Illi
nois Central road at Burnside and 150
employes of the shops of the same
oompany at Woldon went on
a strike this afternoon because of their
sympathy with the Pullman strikers.
Only a small minority of the men are
known to be members of the American
Railway union. Tho New Orleans lim
ited train, with Pullman sleepers at
tached, left this city at 1:85 o'clock on
schedule time, without interference on
the port of the strikers,
Grand Master Sovereign of the
Knights of Labor has issued a mani
festo to all knights, calling on them to
unite In rendering all the aid In their
power to the members of the American
Railway union, in their contest.
Denver, June ?. Owing to the Pull
man boycott, no through trains are run
ning on the Sante Fe road to-day.. Five
trains are held at Ratoon, N. M., and
one at La Junta, Col, The officers of
the company are determined not to
move the trains without Pullmans,
but can find no trainmen who will han
dle these cars. ',
Cincinnati, June 27. The boycott on
Pullman cars in aid of the shop work
ers' strike at Ludlow, Ky., which
was lifted to-day, was again ordered
on this morning. The employee ' of
the Pullman shops held a meeting at
Ludlow at 9 o'clock and-were addressed
by Superintendent Fhelan of the A. R.
U. Two switchmen representing the
switchmen's union ot Cinoinnati, Cov
ington, Newport and Ludlow were pres
ent announced that their organization
would stand by the strikers and refuse
to handle Pullman cars, '
The switchmen refused to make up a
Pullman train on the Southern this
morning. After the Ludlow conference
Phelan and a committee of strikers
visited the C. H. & D. yards. On com
ing out Phelan said the switchmen there
to a man were in sympathy witn
strikers, . .
the
POSTPONED FRESHMAN RACE
tux rnr t a via it hacx postpoxeb
UXIML It A.M. THIS MOHXIXa.
Not Much of m Crowd at tho Rlnr
There Wm a lllifh Wind end a Nasty
Ben Tho Three trcws-Tho Yale Var
Ity Crow.
New Loudon, Juno 27. Xover, for
many years, has so lit t lo Interest been
taken In the races at Now London.
There seems to be a general impression
that Yale has everything her own way,
and so but few spectators, outside of
tho regular college and yachting
crowds, arc present. Now Londoners
are hoping to see a largor crowd in tbe
city tomorrow morning, und also wish
for vlttorv for tho crimson, in their
wurch for tho eluslvo oollvge green
back. The postponement of the fresh
men raee until 11 o'clock to-morrow
morning will probably bring the crowd
down In tho morning to stay all day,
and this will mean many additional
shekels to tho Xew London tradesmen.
There was not much ot a crowd in the
river to see the freshman race. All the
Interest in this seems to depend on the
struggle lietween tho Columbia and the
Harvard crews for the second place. A
majority of the townspeople believe
that tho blue and white will be a poor
mound to Yale, and that Harvard will
bo a close third. A number of excur
sion steamers put out for tho starting
point, opposite the navy yard, at 6
o'olook. The Block Island, Massachu
setts and Summer Uirl carried the
largest crowds. The wind had been
blowing up the river at a tremendous
rate all tho day, but at that time slack
ed up, so that the prospects for the race
wore good.
By tho timo the excursion boats
reached tho navy yard tho wind began
to blow afresh and in a short time
kicked up a nasty sea. All tbe way be
tween the starting Hags und tho bridge
the big white caps could be seen. The
water was so bad that a shell could not
have gono a milo without being,
swamped, and after the judges had
gone over the course in the steam yaoht
Helvetia, which acted as judges' boat,
they agreed to postpone it until 11
o'clock to-morrow morning. At that
time the tide will be rising, and the race
will be rowed up stream, instead of
down. The Inst two miles of the course,
botwecn the bridge and the navy yard,
will be rowed over. If the weather is
bad to-morrow it will probably be post
poned until Friday.
At the quarters of the crow every
thing is getting on finely. The whole
three crews are in perfect condition and
anxious for the meeting. Phelps, the
starboard stroke of the Harvard fresh
man crew, is a little lame in his back,
but there is nothing serious the matter
with him. This year's Yale freshman
crew is said to be fully equal to the phe
liomenal eight of last year. Their races
with the 'varsity have given them con
fidence and practice which goes a great
way in a race. It is said that they have
made faster time in practice than the
'96 crew ever has, so if the weather is
favorable to-morrow it is expeoted that
they will push the record very hard. As
long as Yale continues to develop suoh
freshman crews she will remain queen
of the Thames.
Columbia has a freshman crew that
is a type of all those sent up from New
York a boat load of wiry, eager boys,
who know very little of the fine points
of rowing, yet put such life and dash
Into their work that they win the re
spect of all, and are apt to surprise
people. Tho Harvard freshmen are a
light crow, who may put up a good
race; yet it is hardly expeoted.
Tho varsity crews went out in the
evening into spots sheltered from the
wind, and practiced racing starts. That
was the only work they did to
d(iy( being taken down the har
bor to see the yacht race
in the morning. It will bo
their last practice before the raoe to
morrow night. The Yale oarsmen are
resting confidently, while the Harvard
men are living in the hope of having
the luck turn their way, and causing a
repetition of the surprise of 1801. There
has been no betting in New London on
the race, and if any Harvard money is
put up it will call for very long odds.
A few bets have beon made as to the
second crew in the freshman race, but
beyond this little money is offered.
Iu the freshmen race Columbia will
have the east course, Yale the center,
and Harvard the west. It is very prob
able that a short observation train will
be run, as most of the people will be
here for the freshmen race, who in
tended to witness the 'varsity raoe,
owing to the postponement.
The Yale and Harvard 'varsities will
row in the following order at 5:30 to
morrow afternoon if the water is good.
If too rough it will probably be post
poned twenty-four hows.
TALE.
Age.
Lbs.
105
175
165
181
165
175
17T
160
P. A. Johnson '04 S.. (captain), stroke. .23
H. II. Treadway '06, No. 7 20
W.R. Cross 'BH, No. 6 1ft
A. W. Dater 'Wf, No. 5 ,.21
A. P. lingers '94 S., No. 4 20
W. M. Heard '96, No. 3 18
H. 0. Holcomb '96, No. 2 21
It. Armstrong '05 S., bow 20
uoxwain, JJ . JS. Ol instead.
J. H. Knapp '06, substitute 21 189
W. D. Smith '86, substitute 19 153
Average age, 20 years, 2 montbs; average
height, 5 feet, ufS inches; average weight,l,U
pounds.
HARVARD.
., ... Age. Lbs,
A. . Kales '08, stroke 21 150
E. H. Fennessy '86. No. 7 21 It
L. Davis '94 (captain) No. 6 22 175
T. 6. Stevenson '96, No. 5 20 17
B. M. Townsend '96, No. 4 19 160
K.H.Lewis 'OH, No. 3 ....20 165
C. Dullard '96. No. 2 22 Ua
J. Purdon '05, bow 23 154
Coxswain. P. Day.
P. M. Forbes '96, substitute 20 153 '
P. Davis. ir.'Oo.substitute .' 21 1SS
W. N. Cameron '95, substitute 22 100
Average aaro. 20
vears 9 months: averaa-a
. ... J'.T ..--A
neignt, & leet iu
inches; average weight, 101
pounds.
Vigilant Admired hy Yachtsmen.
Glasgow, June 27. The Vigilant and.
Valkyrie were started for trial trips in
the Clyde to-day. The Vigilant waa
greatly admired by yachtsmen. Her
sails drew splendidly. B)r.h tmt? will
go' Into the dry dock this week to pro
pare their bottoms for the raca at Largs
on July 3. The Question ot time ai'cw
ance has not ben decided, - 'i
, :-''-2M:i.V---
v,

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