OCR Interpretation


The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, July 06, 1894, Image 1

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-07-06/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

VOL.LXII. NO. 161. PRICE THREE CENTS.
1
NEW HAVEN CONN., Fill DAY, JULY 6, 1894.
V B
THE CA1UUNGT0N PUBLISHING CO.
v a
HREMEN LOSE THEIR LIVES;
. WaOLB COM PA Mi KB MIHHIXO AT
riMM IK CUtfAUO,
On of tha Workmaa Haw Man Bon.
Blag rmi BaUdlng Which Wm Hoob
la Flames Tha Fire Sur-ad With Oraal
Kapldtty Aararal BalMIng la Ruin.
CMoa.no, July 6. What la left of the
gullded statue of Oolumblu, near tbe
eastern end of tho oourt of honor, the
central joiut of interest for thousands
of visitors to the exposition lnstsum-
mer, to-night took out upon waste of
mini and untie.
The tlx large structures whloh formed
tbe boundaries of too apart of honor
were dostroyad by an Incendiary fire
early to-ulgut.
The buildings destroyed were tbe
Terminal statlon.Admlnlstratlou.Manu
faoturea, Electricity and Mining build'
lngs, Machinery hall and the Agriculture
truuture.
Tbe Art gallery, which has been re-
obrlsteued tbe Field ColumDiau ma
seum, and tbe Government buildings
were saved together with the minor
buildiugs south of Machinery ball and
the Agricultural building.
Tbe lire started almost simultaneous,
ly at three points; so selected as to af
ford tbe best possible opportunity for
tbe spread of tbe flames. In each of
these places, on the second floor of the
Terminal station, the southwest corner
of the Mechanical Arts building; and on
the southeast corner of the Manufac-
tures building, a man was seen running
away from tbe grounds by passers-by
or members of tbe gangs of wreckers
who are at work tearing down the
.buildings, just before the Are broke out.
. One man was killed and one injured
during the progress of the fire.
At 8:25 the roof of the Immense Man
Ufactures building fell In with a re-
sounding crash that was heard for
blocks.
. The Mining and Electricity bulld'ngB
are connected by a spacious subway,
ueed last summer as a conduit for the
intricate system of electric wires that
connected tbe various buildings.
group of spectators were standing di'
rectly oyer this tunnel at about 7:30,
when its roof caved in, and two men,
Edward Anderson and Edward J. Bas
etf, were precipitated into the fiery
lurnaoe below. Anderson, who was em'
ployed as a bookkeeper by Marshal,
Feld & Co., was burned to death. Bas.
sett was rescued by a policeman, but he
was severely burned about the limbs
and the lower part of the body.
By,!10:30 the flames had spread from
'the Mechanical Arts building across
,the -Grand Canal to Agricultural hall
and that building was doomed. The
firemen Were prevented from drawing
v water troaa-.tha take . by- the Intense
Heat from tha .Agricultural and Manu
factures' buildings. The Court of Honor
was almost ': entirely encircled' by
roaring mass of -flames. The firemen
had some time before abandoned all
efforts to save any- of the six big
buildings to which the fire had spread
and directed, their attention to saving
ithe Government building and Transpor
tation building. 4-.
-, At midnight engine No. 19 and five of
the crew are missing, and it is reported
iney nave Deen burned to death.
Hook and Ladder No. 18 and all the
members of the company are also miss
ing.
The people who had come from dis
tant parts to view the grand scene and
bad taken positions on the movable
sidewalk, which extends into the lake
oft -the Casino and Peristyle, had a
narrow escape from being burned
to death or- choosing death
by drowning. When the Are
caught in that direction they stayed
too long and finally had to be rescued
from their perilous position by boats.
Five thousand dollars' worth of books
and papers bought at the fair by D. C.
McClenaby of Chicago and store in the
Philadelphia oafe, were destroyed in the
-burning of the cafe.
. The total territory burned over was
eighty acres.
: Mills Rasume Work.
Pittsburg, July 5. All of the Labelle
Iron mhls, at Wheeling, W. Va., resumed
in an departments this morning, after a
hut-down of nearly a year. Six hun
dred men are employed. The Riverside
iron plant, at Wheeling, employing 500
men, also resumed.
Shea Will be Sentenced Tuesday.
Troy, N. Y.; July 5. In the oyer and
terminer session to-day motion i
.made for the sentence of Murderer
Bhea. - Defendant's counsel asked ail
time allowed before sentence, so he
could look up law points. He said de
fence, would ask the court to grant a
new irnu, ana mat ne also had a motion
in arrest of judgment to make. Justice
Williams then fixed Tuesday next at 10
in the morning as the time for pro
nouncing sentence.
' ' 'Vigilant Entered for Queen's Cup.
" London, July 5. The secretary of the
Soyal Yacht olob has received the entry
of the Vigilant for the Queen's Own
regatta, July 2 and 25.
Resorted to Back Firing. .
Atdantio City, JT, J., July 5. A spark
: from a passing looomotive fired tbe
timber near Pomona this morning and
, to-night one of the fiercest fires in the
forests is raging. The village of Dough
ty'! Mill,, situated in the heart of the
1 .forest, was threatened with destruction
and was only saved by the Inhabitants
turning out en masse and diverting the
flames by back-firing.
1 ' - ratal Cases of Cholera.
St. Petersburg, July 6. During the
, first three, days of July there were
twenty-one oases of cholera In this city,
Six of whloh were fatal.
BrusseUs, July fl. Three oases of
' cholera, one- fatal, hare occurred in
Diego within twenty-four boars. . Three
, oases and on death, are reported from
-Angleuer, near Liege,- and one fatal
. case from Jeysille, ; Intensely tot
Aim xertnttzxcosBvire
KepobllctM of tit Hotu Out la IU Volv
es I aw uill
Washington, juiy -nave me re -
publican member of the ways and
means committee a program regarding
the tariff bill when it reaches the
bouse r asked a reporter of ex
Speaker Reed this morning.
"What program could tbe republicans
haver asked Mr. Reed in reply. "We
are only nominally members of the
ways and means committee. We have
never been consulted regarding
the formation of the bill. We have
had nothing to do with It. I presuppose
the work that will be done from this
time on will be on the back stairs, as
was formerly the case. The republican
members of tbe committee will not
know what Is going on till the demo
crats have decided upon their plan of
action. Some of the democratic mem
bers of the house say provisions of
dissatisfied with certain provisions of
the bill; but they lack both the pluck
and steadfastness of purpose necessary
to carry out their opposition."
This was apparently all that Mr.
Reed cared to say regarding the bill,
Inasmuch as al questions relating to
the measure, for the present at least.
are a matter of speculation.' From his
remarks, however, it was obvious that
he believes that the bill -as it passed
the senate will be the one to which the
bouse will substantially agree.
Strong pressure is being brought to
bear upon the democratic members of
the ways and means committee to agree
In conference to the changes made in
the tariff bill by the senate, exempting
beneficial and mutual aid societies
from the operations of the Income tax.
Hundreds of petitions bearing upon the
subject have been already received by
Chairman Wilson.
Death of Almlra J. Cowles.
Mrs. Almlra J. Cowles died at Asbury
park, N. J., July '4. She was tbe widow
of the late John B. Cowles and had re
sided in this city for a number of years.
Her home was formerly in the brown
stone block fronting the new green and
aiterwara sne lived on Crown street.
She left this city the first of May last
and opened a hotel oalled the New Ha
ven house at 400 Fifth avenue, Asbury
park. Her husband died about ten
years ago. She leaves one daughter,
the wife of Loomis M. Wilcox of this
city, a brother of ex-Congressman Wil
cox. Tbe burial will be in East Hart
ford.
Political Prisoners Pardoned.
Paris, July 5. In recognition of bis
eleotton to the presidency M. Oasimie-
Perler to-day granted pardons to 374
political and other prisoners.
Oxford's Team Selected.
London', July 6.t Tbe committee of
tbe Oxford University Athletio team
have' definitely selected the men who
will represent that organization 'in com
petition with the Yale athletes. For
the 100 yards run, G-. Jordan and C. B.
Fry will be entered; for the 440 yards
run, Jordan and H. Sykes; for the half
mile run, W, H. Greenhow and F. W.
Rathbone or W. H. Hallowes; for the
mile run, W. H. Greenhow and C. M.
Hiidyard; for the 120 yards hurdle race.
W. J. Oakley and T. G. Scott; for the
high jump, C. B. Frye and W. J. Oak
ley; putting the weight, A. F. Mayling
and D. F. Meggy; throwing the hammer,
G. S. Robertson.
New England Receiver's Certificates.
New York, July 5. The statement
was made to-day that the New England
sorganization committee, or friends in
its interest, took $880,000 of the $500,
000 8 per cent, reoeivers' certificates,
authorized by the oourt. This money
goes to pay the ooupon on the first
mortgage bonds which was due January
1884. Provision for this interest had
to be made, as the holders of the first
mortgage are entitled to foreclose six
months after default, which was July 1.
It is evident from the fact that the re
organization committee has taken these
certificates that they were issued in the
interests of the reorganization, and that
the plan, when It becomes operative,
will provide to take them up.
The certificates are not dated, but
are issued in the form of a temporary
certificate, which, it is said, is subject
to call of the reorganization oommit
tee. Liberated by the Emperor's Order.
London, July 6. A dispatch from
Berlin says that Court Chamberlain von
Kotze, the central figure in the annony
mous letter scandal, has been liberated
by Emperor William's direct order.
Two Experts are Left.
Tuxedo Park, July 6. Only two men
are left in the finals of the singles of
the Tuxedo championship tennis tour
nament. These experts are Malcolm
Chace of Brown university and A. E.
Foote, the champion of Yale. The win
ner of the Foote-Chace contest to-morrow
will meet Clarence Hobart on Sat
urday for the championship. : -
WAZLIXGFORD.
Jacob B. Gibbons of 365 . Orchard
street. New Haven, died at the home of
bis sister, Mrs A. J. Goodrich on Wash
ington street, at 3:30 yesterday after
noon, aged forty-three years. He had
been ill for several weeks at bis home
in New Haven with lntermlf.ent fever.
and came here upon, the advice of his
physiclan.hoping a' change of air might
prove beneficial. . Since he arived ' here
he had a relapse. He 'leaves a wife and
three children. The oldest is Mrs.Frauk
Maurer of New Ha van. The body will
be taken to New Britain at l'U2 (Satur
day; services at the house ut i
'ploek. -v.y-.!f' v'fe M r'i, 1 ,
.Frankle, the seven-year -old son if F.
O. Badger of Whittlesey avenue, died
of convulsions last evsaSss
HIKE'S BACKBONE BROKEN
. 5, i.V OX HAXt OF TUK TIKD-VV
1 jto.tvs auk nor ISO.
t, l of tha Roads Mave Mora Han Than
Thay Want-Governor AldgskU tends a
Saucy Telegram to tha Fresldeut and
Oats a bharp iniww In Return.
Chicago, July &. Report to the gun
eral imtiiiigers' association to-day are to
the effect that the blockade on the Chi
oago and Alton at Bloomliigton has
been raised with the aid of United
8tats marshuls, and all trains were for
warded with old engineers and new fire
men. The engineers decided to stand
by the oompHny and the firemen quit In
a body. The Baltimore, and Ohio and
the Northwestern report everything
quiet. The latter road has a sufficient
switching lorce to handle business that
Is moving. Passenger trains on the
Santa Fe, between Chicago and Denver,
are reported running. United States
troops at Raton are expected to raise
the blockade there. The Burlington
situation is reported unchanged.
Wisconsin trains are moving and fifty
cars of ice were brought into Chicago
by that road to-day. Chicago and
Northern Pacific daylight suburban
trains are running. The Illinois Cen
tral say they have more men than they
can use, while the Nickel Plate is com
pletely tied. The Milwaukee road's
trains are running about on time, al
though trouble was experienced at
Sioux City and trains are expected to
move rapidly to-morrow.
The Pan Handle officials say they are
receiving perishable freight, all freight
houses are opened and men enough to
operate tne road. The Wabash is mov
ing nothing, but passenger trains. At
Litchfield a caboose was set on fire.
then the oil house and freight houses
were .purned. The Monon Is running
passenger trains, but freight traffic is
suspended. The Grand Trunk sltua
tton Is improving and the Chicago and
ureat western trains are running. On
the Rock Island officials report trains
stalled ana trouble with the strikers.
United States Marshal Egan arrest
ed D.D.Donovan, an American Railway
union organizer, this evening for board
ing a train at Kankakee and trying to
induce the engineer to strike. Genoral
Manager Wood of the Pennsylvania re
ports from Cincinnati that the situa
tion is Improving and no trouble is ex
pected.At Rlverdale.on the Pan Handle.
the people refuse to sell the marshals
food or provide sleeping accommoda
tions, and the railroads are caring for
the officials. A committee representing
tne enginemen on the Belt Line waited
upon President Thomas to-day and an
nouncud they will perform their uties."-
CLEVELAXB'8 SHARP MXPZr. .
He Answers Gorernor Altgeldt's Telegram
Protesting Against Troops.
Washington, July 6. The president,
Secretary Lamont, Attorney Genoral
Olney, Postmaster General Bissell and
yenerai Sohofleld remained at tshe
White House until nearly midnight.
Many telegrams were received and
sent during the course of the evening.
When the conference broke up Secre
tary Lamont announced that there was
nothing to make pubiio except the tele
gram from Governor Altgeldt and the
presidents response thereto.
Governor Altgeldt's telegram protests
against tne presence of United States
troops In Chicago.
The president's reply follows:
'Federal troops were sent to Chicago
in strict accordance with the consti
tution and laws of the United States
upon the demand of the postofflce" de
partment that obstruction of ,the- malls
snouia De removed, ana upon the ren-
resentations of the Judicial Officials of
the United States that process of the
federal courts could not be executed
through the ordinary means, and UDon
abundant proof that conspiracy existed
against commerce between the states.
'To meet these conditions which are
clearly within the province of federal
authority the presence of federal troops
in tne city or unicago was deemed
not only proper but necessary, and
there has been no intention of thereby
interfering witn tne plain duty of the
local authorities to preserve the peace
oi tne city. . . .,
Grover Cleveland."
In his telegram to President Cleveland
Governor Altgeldt In part savs:
"i am aavisea that you have ordered
federal troops to go into service in Illi
nois. Surely the facts have , not been
correctly presented to you in this case
or you would not have taken this sterj.
for it is entirely unnecessary and, as it
seems io me,, unjustiname. The state
of Illinois is not only able to take care
of itself, but stands .ready to-day to
furnish the federal government" any
assistance n may neea elsewhere
So far as I have been advised the
local officials have been able to handle
the Situation. Rllt if nv nraaiBtanrui
were needed the state stood readv to I
furnish one hundred men for every one I
man requirea,- Tne federal- govern- I
ment has been applied to by men, who
had political and selfish motives for
wanting to Ignore the state government.
In two instances the. United-States
marshal for the southern distriot of Il
linois applied for assistance to enable
him to enforce the processes of : the
United States laws, and troops were
promptly furnished him. The law has
been thoroughly executed and 'every
man guilty of violating it during the
strike has been brought to justice.! v v
"At present some of our railroads are
paralyzed not by reason of obstructions,
but because they cannot get men- to
operate their trains. It Is not soldiers
that the railroads need so much as it is
men to operate the trains. The con
ditions do not exist .whloh bring the
case within the federal scope. .' There
have been a few local disturbances, but
nothing thatvserlously interferes
with :.v the ' administration of Jhs-
jor 'that muM not. -aeUy
sluts
authorities. To absolutely Ignore
a
local government in nutters of this
kind, when the local novemment '
ready to furnish any assistance needed
a il is amply able to en force the law,
not only Insults the people of the state,
oy imputing to tnem an Inability to
govern themselves or unwillingness to
enforoe the law, but Is in vlu.atlon of
tne principle of local self-government
"I protest against thin, and ask the
Immediate withdrawal of the federal
troops from active duty in this state,
Ori-OHKD TO H I K I K I SO.
Railroad Men In Clavelmid are Mai-Ins
a Stormy Xwllng,
Cleveland, July 5. Meetings of rail.
way employes were held this afternoon
and evening to consider the quextlou of
joining the strike aud tying up the Luke
Shore and other romls entering " the
city. The employes have no grievunoe
of their own against tbe roadn. Not a
train came Into Cleveland over the Lake
Shore from Chicago to-day. There Is
no fresh meat of any kind mid n gen
eral food famln ems more thitn prob-
ame.
Ai mianignc tne railroad men are
still In session. The meetnR s a
stormy one and may not be adjourned
for several hours. A number, If not a
majority of the Lake Hhore and Big
Four men are opposed to striking, while
those In favor of going out will be slow
,to act unless the movement can be
made unanimously.'
Upon advices from Attorney Oeieral
Olnsy to-day papass have been prepared
asking for an injunction agains fie
railroad men in case of a strike and it
will begrp-"-- r-ludge Rice.
"PC?
To Cm, . A Org-nnlMtton.
Chicago, wuly 6. A meet ing of labor
chiefs, Including al ttio organizations,
have placed themselves at the dispoml
of the American union, subjeot to cull,
which has been called for to-morrow in
this city, when it is expected an attempt
will be made to call out every member
of labor organizotvtns in tho country,
HIE VALKTItlK St'XK.
Ron Down by Sntanltxvln Yesterday's Race
on tho Clyde.
Hunter's Quay, Fitth of Clyde, June
JulyS. The regatta .of the Mudhook
Yacht oluL to-day opined amid popular
excitement, wtuch was Boon afterwards
much increased by a collision between
Valkyrie and SataHita, which, resulted
in the sinking ox the former yaoht and
the serious- -disabling of the latter. All
on board were rescued. The race pro
ceeded, notwithstanding the., disaster,
and Britannia, which had the best o
the start, was overnaulejS and passed
by Vigilant tsftha race for the Muir me
morial ow. 'OrVhe lejoud-round. how-
veT-,'VlgHamVh.,. mirt wu fsniUly beat
en by Britannia oy about half a miuute.
The time when the boats rounded the
final mark was: Britannia, 4:28:10:
Vigilant; 4:28:45.
The Britannia was officially declared
the winner by 85 seconds. Immediately
after the finish thtVigilant went off, di
rect for her moorings, ti
Experts hold that the victory of the
Britannia, if not glorious, was won
cleverly; but they agree that tbe Vigi
lant can beat the Britannia in pointing
and reaching.
The rules governing the contests for
the Muir memorial cup require that tho
contesting yachts bo steered by ama
teurs. In obedience to this rule Lord
Dunraven was at the tiller of the Val
kyrie, A. D. Clark steered his own
boat, the Satanlta, W. Jamieson the
Britannia, and Nat Herreshoff the
Vigilant.
ON THE BA IL FIELD.
At Louisville Both Westervelt and
Meneffee were effective to-day, and the
game was lost to New York by errors
of Richardson and Denney.
Louisville .. 20000001 03
New York .. 10200010 04
Hits Louisville 7, New York 6. Er
rorsLouisville 4, New York 2. Batter
ies Meneffee and Grim; Westervelt and
Wilson.
At Cleveland There was a slaughter
of pitchers this afternoon. Cleveland
gave Staley a terrific thumping in th
first and then stopped. Boston, knocked
.Clarksoh out of the box. StiVetts and
Tucker made home runs in suaaeasion.
Boston.. .. 2 1 11 6 0 1 VIS 22
Cleveland.... 4 0 1 0 0 fifO-?
Hits Boston 29,Cleveland 10Erfors
Boston 2, Cleveland 6.Battrlea ytaley
and Ganzel; Grimth.Clarkson, Virtue,
Burkett and Zimmer. - i
At Chicago Matters looked dark for
Chicago in the third inning when
Washington pounded Hutchinson for
four runs, but the Senators could not
hold the pace.
Chicago ....1 0 3 5 0 3 1 0 x 18
Washington 0 0 7 0 0 0 2-1 ,010
Hits Chicago 10, Washington 12.Er-
rors Chicago 2, Washington 3. Bat-teries-7-Hutchinson,
Stratton and Kit-
tredge; Maul.Mercer.Sullivan and Dug
dale..' ,', .
At St, Louis After the Brooklyns
had scored seven runs in the first in
nihg to-day Hawley replaced Breiten-
"te"1, Daub was also batted hard for
,oUr innings and Gastrlght took his
jw" -m1" uuiuc nun.
ot. .xjvuip... ovvovvcu x la
Brooklyn. 7 1 0 0 0 0 0 ' 1 J-12
Hits St. Louis 17, Brooklyn 14. Er
rors St' Louis 6, Brooklyn -4. 'Batteries
Brelteiistein, Hawley' and Miller;
Dattb, Gastrlght and Kinslow.
At tcincinnatl Tne Reds won their
eleventh straight victory to-day. They
potinded. Hawke's curves very hard.
Baltimore could nor nit Dwyer until
the seventh, when he let down and al
iowea tnem six mis. . uiark made a
home ruh,
Cincinnati -8 1 0 7 0 0 7 3 jc 20
Baltimore.. 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 26
Hits Cincinnati 21, Baltimore 9. Er
rora Cincinnati 3, Baltimore 8. Batter-
leDwyer,- Vaughn - and Murphy;
Hawkeand Clarke.
, I' . ''-Plague Rages la Hong Kong.
London. July 5. A dispatch from
HongfKong sayswbe plague Is still
b controlled by !o. ul or
A $10,000 CONFLAGRATION.
CHIEF KKSKKDr SEKIOVSLY
JVHr.l) AT TOE F1KB,
jr.
Ha Wa Thought at First to be fatally
Injured I'alrlck Cullom's I.lrory Ktaulo
and tha Consumers' Ira Company's Ham
Vsuisgsd to tha Kxtent of 10,000 rive
Ilorsss Koastart to Doath.
The seoond serious fire within twenty-
four hours oi-curred shortly after It)
o'clock Inst evening. Tbe Iwrn anil
livery stable belonging to ox-KIre Com
missioner Patrick Culloin, at 10$ Frank
I lit street, near Ht John street, and the
baru near by liclonglng to the (Jon
sinners' Ice company, at 110 Fnuikllii
street, were foinpletely gutted, five
horses, belonging to the loo company
were burned to di-ath, a liremun iiumvd
John East wus badly hurt and Chief
Kennedy was mom serlouxly Injured
a ud at first thought to have boon futnlly
injured.
The alarm win sent in from box 45,
Green street and Wooster place, ut just
10:15 p, m., and soon a second alarm
was rung. When the department in
rlvcd Hie flumes hud gained a big
start and wony breaking out through
(Ur windows and ou the Greene street
id of Mr. Cullom's barn hud burned
tlirough the outer partition, and en
veloped the whole sido of the. barn hi
Humes. There wero soveu or eight tons
of buy, both loose und in the liule, lie
nidus some loose straw and a loud of oats
stored In Mr. Cullom's burn, and this
burned with such fierceness that for
some time tho fire tuiulud tho efforts of
the firemen to extinguish it. It was at
lust oonl rolled, however, und many of
the bales were thrown out of the barn
and the wuter turnod on them. There
were about eighteen horses aud several
carriages and wagons of various de
scriptions in Mr. Cullom's barn, which
were gotten out without any dnmuge.
The Consumers' Ice company were
not so fortunate. They had about
twenty-five horses stabled in their barn,
and five more in a small shed Unit stood
between Mr. Cullom's and their hnru
and belonged to Mr. Cullora. It is here
that the fire originated aud It is sup
posed it wns from a spark dropped by
some of the teumsters when they were
puttiug up their teams. These five
horses were roasted to death before any
help could roach them. All the other
horses of the company mid the ice
wagons which stood in the barnyard
were saved without injury. The barn
belonging to the ice company wns al
most totally destroyed, as well as the
smaller barn belonging to Mr. Cullom.
Rosenburg & Koon occupied the front
part of Mr. Cullom's building with a
maccaronl manufactory. They were
damaged by -water to the extent of
$2,000, which is covered by insurance.
Mr. Cullom places his loss at $5,000,
which is partially covered by insur
ance. Tne consumers ice company s
loss is about $3,000, which is also covered
by Insurance. This makes the total loss
approximately $10,000. 40
The building was formerly used as a
carriage manufactory by Mr. Cullom,
but had been used as a livery stable for
several years past.
A tenement house near the Consum
ers barn, whlcn is occupied Dy Mrs,
Ahearn, was scorched and all the fur
niture was moved out.
John East of steamer 4 was caught
between the timbers and badly bruised.
He was taken to a house across the
street, where he soon recovered and
was able to go to his home.
chief Kennedy's injubies.
During the progress of the fire Chief
Kennedy, while blinded by the smoke,
stepped backward through an open
door on the second floor of the building
Into the elevator shaft and fell to the
ground floor, a distance of about twenty
feet. He was picked up and carried
into a house on the opposite side of the
sti!et, where Dr. Brockett was sum
moned. He retained consciousness
throughout, although suffering great
pain, and desired to be taken to the hos
pital. The police ambulance was summon
ed and the injured chief taken to the
hospital. Dr. W. W. Hawkes was Im
mediately called and after giving the
patient a thorough examination decided
that three ribs had been fractured and
that he was also suffering from a severe
shock to his system. It is believed
that he will be able to be around again
In a few weeks.
Chief Kennedy has been chief of the
flr department for a little over two
years. Prior to that time he had been
f6r about eighteen yours fire marshal,
and before that wan for a short time
janitor of the city hall. He is sixty-
two-years old and has a wife and one
daughter, who is the wife of Louis Fels
berg, the musician.
During Chief Kennedy's Illness Fire
Marshal Hubbard will be In command
of the department.
Epworth M. E. Church.
The Y. P. S. C. E. of the Epworth
church gave a royal reception to Mr.
Andrew T. Blerkan, the retiring presi
dent, and to Mr.Caleb A. Morse, the new
president, last evening. The spacious
grounds surrounding the pleasant resi
dence of Mr. Morse were brilliantly Il
luminated with Japanese lanterns, and
the crowds of young people from the
EpwOrth league of the First M. E.
church, together with the members of
the Y. P. S. C. B. of Epworth church,
entered heartily-Into the spirit of the
occasion. The.Rev. C. P. Masden, D.D..
pastor of the First M. - E. church, was
called upon to offer prayer by the Rev.
Rufus T. Cooper; pastor of Epworth
church and,, the chairman of the even
ing. 'Appropriate addresses were given
by Messrsif Blerkan, Morse, White and
Dr. Masden. .After the business meet
ing the social committee rendered a de-'
llghtful program, which was followed
by the serving' of cake and cream in
abundance. The guests departed to
their several homes much pleased with
the ey.tyilngjs eiUer4aiam.ent v.Vs,
ACCIDKXT tS TUK CVT.
Tha flhmt Train Run Into tha l(ar
Knil of a Loral Train Urlalls of Hi
AlTslr.
A collision took place on tha C'onsoll
diited railroad shortly after 5 oVIoi
yesterday afternoon, which reiultcd in
duiimglug mi engine and two meiiKer
coaches somewhat. The Boston express
via the Ait- Miie, commonly known us
the Ghoul trulii, It due to leave New
Haven ut 4:59. Ycnterrtuy the lof-iil
train, No. Tii, on the Hartford division
which Is due to leave New Haven nt
o'clock, pulled nut ahead of the Boston
train. It stopped lit the cut, between
Humlltou ami Wallace streets, to wait
for signals. For some reason the rear
lirnkeiiiiin, who always acts as the Uiik-
limn, did not go back to ling tho
express. In consequence the express
train eunie along ut such n into of
speed Unit the engineer could not stop
hi time to avoid a collision. The engine
No. 120, ran Into tho reur ot tho accom
modation und was derailed. The pilot
of the enplne was broken off, und the
frames and braces were bent. Homo
damage was also done between the en
Ine uud tender. The platforms of enrs
a'J'i and 588 of tbe aecomm idutlon wero
entirely demolished. No one on cither
( rum nils hurt. The wrecking train
was telephoned for mid very soon
responded, unci the engine wns put on
the track in fifteen minutes. Jnnies
Allen wusennitieer of the "ghost" trulii
Fireman Chirk Jumped from the
urine and sprained his niiklo. The
conductor on tho "ghost" train
was John Bntchelor. Jesse II. Cauflold
wns the conductor on the accommoda
tion. An excursion train benring the
Baptist, Congregiitiounl and Episcopal
Sunday schools from Wallingturd, who
hud been to Pawson Park on a picnic,
was delayed. Tbo two damnged cars of
the accommodation train were taken
back and others substituted. Another
engine was sent out and the "ghost'
train pulled out about 8:U0 o clock
Superintendent Ostrauder, of tho Air
Line, and John Henney, jr., superin
tendent of motive power, were present
and directed tho olcurmg away of tho
wreck.
ltlHOKDEltLY ItOVSES MVST OO.
Prosecution Commenced Against the
Owners of Houses Rented For Unlawful
Purposes.
The police department of the city nro
determined to rid the city of all houses
of ill fame, and at lust have struck nt
the root of the evil, and if they do not
allow their efforts to grow lax this City
of Elms will soon be entirely free from
all haunts of vice, such as houses of ill
fame, disorderly houses and places
where gambling is conducted.
Yesterday City Attorney Fox issued a
warrant for the arrest of Edward Bud-
ingtou of 48 Union street, charged with
renting a house for a house of ill-fame,
The warrant was duly served by Patrol
man John W. Grant, and Budington
taken into custody. Ho was subse
quently released under bonds of $300
furnished by Max Bergman. The oase
will be tried in the city court this morn
ing, and is the first one brought In this
city.
Last March the police made an effort
to break up all gambling houses and
bouses of 111 fame. The efforts were
successful as far as the gambling houses
were concerned but the other does of
houses continued to flourish as of yore.
About this time City Attorney Fox sent
to the owner of every house which was
known to be a house of ill fame or a
gaming establishment a notice which
rend as follows:
By Authority of the Slate of Connec
ticut, I, Timothy J. Fox, City Attorney
of the City of New Hnven, do hereby
give you nonce mat tbo promises No.
Street, in the city of New
Haven, owned by you and leased and
occupied by of said New Ha
ven as your tenant, is being unlawfully
used for the purposes of gaming, prosti
tution and lewdness, in violation of
Section 16i'l of the General Statutes of
1888, and Section 1 of Chapter 08 of the
Acts of 1893. You, as owner, lessee and
occupant of said premises, building and
apartments therein, are now duly noti
fied according to law, to eject thore
from any person or persons using or
permitting the same to be used for the
unlawful purposes aforesaid, within the
time required by law after the service
of this notice. Hereof fail not under
penalty of the law in such cases pro
vided. Dated at New Haven, this dny of
1804.
TIMOTHY J. FOX, City Attorney.
These notices were placed in the
hands of tbe patrolmen mid duly served
upon the owners of houses used for un
lawful purposes. Such a notice was
served upon Edward Budington, who
is the owner of the property G3 Fail
street, kept by Mary Fitzputrick, alias
Mary Moran, and used as a house of
ill-fame, on March 19 by Patrolman
Jere McGrath. To thiB notice Buding
ton paid no attention and on Juue 18
the house was raided and the proprie
tress and occupants were arrested, con
victed and paid fines in the city court.
Owing to the faot t hat apparently no
notice was being taken by the owners of
these houses of tbe notice sent to them
City Attorney Fox determined to show
tbem that the law could not be trifled
with and the present crusade was de
termined on. Budington will, It is be
lieved, oontest the case and make a test
case of it.
The penalty for every owner of such
house under section 181 of the city
charter is a fine of 950, while the gen
eral statutes provide a penalty of not
more than $500 fine and six months im
prisonment. Tale Athletes Entertained.
' London, July 5, The Yale athletes
vere entertained at Magdalene College,
Oxford, to-day, by the college officials.
The Duko of York has promised to be
present during the Yale-Oxford mu'
HIGHEST SIXCB TUK WAR
turtsrur mtvaviqs opcxh v
WITH O UK AC I UIKUIJ.Xi.XT.
Internal lUvsnss HaralnU Are a Mllllm
Ahaad of Ijit tsar It I '. lit'" In.
emtseln I'ntmsnU ot I lie Tax on Whist
key In lltinil-Trnaa -iry I'.hIuiut.
Washington, July 5. Tho treasury
sltuatw-n for July opens up with Indira
lions of Improvement In receipts. Cus
toms revenues still lug at a very low!
rate, but Internal receipts are already;
a million ahead of lust yenr and estl
mates made from present Indications
place them for July and August at fully,
forty millions.
To-duy they roached $2,233,482, tha
highest llguru for any duy since the In
come days of the war. Thin Increase
Is attributable to the increase in py
inents of the tux on whiskey In bond,
which is being withdrawn in great)
quantities now that the tariff bill, car
rylng the Increased tax Is approaching
Its enuctmont Into Inw.
The stuted treasury balances show!
the effect of this stimulus from Internal
revenue sources, being to-day $U9,0?ft
323, of which $64,712,735 is In gold. It ia
not expected that Internal revenue r
celpts will keep up their present gait
after tho tnilt bill goes Into effect.
From tho stated balance of $119,000,000
must '.e subtracted $7,000,000 to be paid
for July Interest, which will not be
taken out until the end of the current
month. This leaves the balance to-dayi
at less than $112,000,000.
Ladies of the Golden ag!e.
At the last meeting of Murtha Wash
ington Temple No, 2, Ladios of the
Golden Hugle, the following officers
were installed for the ensuing ye ar:
Past nouiu temping Mrs. s. J. Wndl
hauis.
Noble templar Mrs. Maggie Mun
son.
Vico templar Mrs. Mary Tuttle,
Prophetess Mrs. llattlo Butler.
Priestess Mrs. Susie Holt.
G-uurdiau of records Miss Hattia
Butler.
Guardian of exchequer Mrs. Harriet
Shcpard.
Guardian of music Miss Florence
Butler.
Marshal of ceremonies Miss Nollie
Tyler.
Guurdian of inner portal Mrs. Eliza
Gilbert.
Guardian of outer portal Mr. Wells
Thompson.
THE AXXVAL PICNIC
Of the First Methodist Church Sunday
School.
The annual picnic of the first Motho
dist church will be hold to-morrow at
Pawson park. There will be a ball
game between nines composed of mar
riod men aud unmarried men. C. E.
Lapham will captain the Benedicts and
Arthur Kirsclmcr the bachelors. The
ball game will be followed by a 100
yards heel and toe walk for the young
Indies, the prize to be a hammock.
Other events will be a potato raoe for
girls, prize, a fan; egg race for girls,
prize, a croquet setj ioO-yards dash for
boys, prize, a catcher's glove; 10:)-j ards
dash for young men, prize, a belt; gnu e
of quoits for old men, prize, a silver
headed cane.
The judges of the events will hi N.
A. Fullerton, E. N. Botsford, W; H.
Kirschner, O. E. Lapham. The com
mittees on sporting events are: Lieu
tenant T. E. Bailey, William Bnrtholo
mew, O. E. Luphain, De Witt Masden,
William Shcpard.
HE A VIFOll CLE VELANIt.
Strike nncl Boycott Does Not Tet Dls
courage Waterburlans.
The Waturbury American remarks)
'The strike and boycott against Mr.
Pullman threatens, it is said, unless
speedily settled, to work havoo with tho
attendance of the Chiistlau Endeavor
convention which meets in Cleveland
next, week. Messages from passenger
agents ot all the Hues who are now look
ing up this business, indicate thnt tho
people are pretty well scared, and many
win stay at, home rather tsmn run tho
risk of being laid out a'ocg the road. It
is not, believed, however, that any dele
ga'e from the Wnlerbury union hts yet
uecii uiscourng-d from sttirtinj'. Tho
folbwinj; are tiioie who have
signified their intcitioa of stnr'i. ',
from here 'Tuesday, all having n car .
gether: The Misses Clnra Touccy,
Louise Toucey, Caroline Curtif, I A.
G-iddinga, Frances E. Davis, Jtnnio M.
Dudley, M. M. Birrell, J. E. Birrcll, K.
L. Wells, Florence' Maffett, Bessie Mer
riman, Medora Wheeler, Lizzie Deming
aud E. M. Jarrett of Wnterbury and
Lucy Mack of Watertown; the Mesdamos
Robert Pegrum and W. Loveland of
Watertown, Mr. and Mrs. Itoliert Den
nison of Wiiterbury, Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Spencer of Waterbury, the Rev. F. M.
Hollister, Charles H. Swan, Buel Chat-
field, Robert Sellew, George C. Camp
and George W. Fiske of Waterbury and.
W. J. Hurd of Nangatuck.
There are others whose names hnvo
not yot been reported to Mr. Hollister.
A SVOQEHVIOX OB TWO
Slado Yesterday by a Number of Well
Known Business Men. V
A number of our most prominent
citizens in talking about the big fire at
the City market yesterday made the
suggestion that the railroad auhoritles
In rebuilding there erect a comfortable
sub-passenger station In place of the old
market. The idea further advanced
was, that this was oalled for by the size
and Importance of New Haven and its
continual rapid growth. They urged
that in all large cities there were such
additional railroad stations where the
accommodation trains stopped for pas
sengers. The present union passenger,
depot is already too small for Its uaes
and a new station where accommoda
tion trains could stop would be a great
public convenience. They also broach
ed the Idea that the railroad company
cover the cut all along through the cen
tral or business portion of the city and
build thereon, thus keeping tho tralna
out ot sight of the horses and utilising
Jtest (Vi . ,
.. '-- . -.' ' ' . !.- . :'.- I,

xml | txt