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The daily morning journal and courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, August 03, 1894, Image 1

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35
VOL. LXII. NO. 184.
PRICE THREE sENTS.
NEW HAVEN CONN.. FRIDAY, AUGUST. 3, 1894
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
3
SATOLLI'S ACTION ENDORSED
CAXBOLXO ABSTIXKXCB COTEXTIOX
oira bim iurronr.
Th Pope Bendi Bit Blessings and the
rapal Ablegate WtihM the Con-
ventlon SnooeeeHeeolatloos Adopted
. . Against the Liquor T raffle '
St. Paul, Aug. 1. Atto-day'ioonven-
,41onof the Catbollo Total Abittnance
. union fraternal greeting were received
from tbe International W, a T. D. and
the non-Partisan W, 0. T,U. of Mlnne
aprlis. Tbe body decided to bold Its
next convention at New York tbe first
Wednesday In August, 1896.
Resolution were adopted whlcb In
dorse tbe recent action of Bishop Wat
ierson and Mgr Satolll and say:
"The scandal of a preponderlng num
ber of Catholics In the saloon business
is a disgrace too long endured. What
ever the cause of the fact a new day
Is at hand. Tbe convention rejoices
that Catholics are now aroused to the
great evil and the great disgrace of
intemperance and dens of intemper
ance among Catholics. We urge all
Catholics to banish liquor from their
homes, from their social and political
clubs; let Catholic banquets be made
-remarkable by the absence of all al
coholic drinks. Let saloonkeepers be
excluded from membership in all soci
eties of Catholics. Give no support to
Catholic papers which allow liquor
dealers to advertise in their columns.
This convention wishes a hearty God
speed to every worthy worker for total
abstinence. The 1 convention desires
that societies and Individual members
of the C T. A. U. exert efforts to enlist
colored Catholics In the cause."
At the evening session the following
telegram was read:
Rome, Aug. 2. To the Archbishop of
St. Paul. The holy father blesses the
convention with his whole heart.
(Signed) M. Cardinal Rampolll.
' Also the following from Monslgnor
Batolll addressed to the convention:
Washington, Aug. 2. My cordial
blessing upon the convention. I pray
that the best fruits follow from It The
Total Abstinence society Is the guar
dlan of the homes of America.
TRIALS BTBXLT DIVIDED.
A Large Crowd Present at the Bicycle
Bases In Chicago.
, Chicago, Aug. ti The trials of prelim
Inarles of the big National Bicycle clr
' cult. Were run off at the South Side
Jgall Park this afternoon and attracted
ooo spectators. Everything went
. smotftnlyr-"About Tseventy riders -were
on the field J, H. Johnson and? ft. C,
Tyler were the most prominent absen
tees. :"
The trial heats were not very speedy,
although the track was in fine condl
tion. each man working just hard
enough to secure qualification for at
least one event in the finals, which come
oil to-morrow and Saturday. No ac
cidents occurred. Bliss made a strong
showing to please his local admir
ers. , .
So evenly divided were the trials,
however, that very little could be as
certained as to the real condition of
chances of the riders. An unpaced mile
was ridden after the trials. Titus, the
New Yorker, made it in 2:15, Cabanne
of St. Louis covered the distance in
2:18 4-5.
Bald Hade on Bottles.
Wllllmantie, Aug. 2. An officer In the
service of the Bottlers and Manufactur
ers' association of New York has been
making a visit to all the junk shops In
this city during the last two days and
this afternoon a raid was made upon
several of the junk dealers' places and a
large number of - bottles belonging to
dealers, members of ,the association,
were confiscated.
CROXIX MAT BB REPRIEVED.
Application Hat Been Made to Governor
' -i If orris to Assign Date for a Bearing.
; Hartford, Aug. 2. Attorney Mlddle
berger, counsel for Cronln, the con
demned murderer, this afternoon made
application to Governor Morris to sign
a date for a hearing, at which he Willi
make application for Cronin's reprieve.
The governor advised M. Middlebergcr
to bring a petition to the board of par
dons! which, as the board will not meet
again until after the fate of the execu
tion.might necessitate Cronin's reprieve
until the board can consider the peti
tion, -v. .
Lynched by a Negro Mob. v '
Elkhorn, W. Va Aug. 2. Anderson
tfollldaf, -a white man of this place,
yesterday, shot at Bob Calloway and
missed him, but the bullet ' passed
through the head of Wesley Cobb, kill
ing him Instantly. . Holliday was ar
rested, but a mob of 300 armed negroes
succeeded In getting him from the offi
cers. They took him Into the woods
and hanged him to a tree, and then rid
Uled, his Jbpdy . with bullets.
Senator Voorhees Improving. ,
Washington, ' Aug. J. Senator Voor
WsLconditlon to still improving,
General Clark 111. ,
New York,-Aug. 2. General Emmons
Clark secretary of the, board of
health, Is ill at his home. Sixty-seventh
street' and Park avenue, from gastritis.
His condition is not serious. ;
y... farie Green la the Well.
New York,, Aug; l "Paris green has
been found-In a well connected with
the residence of Dr. Ms H. C. Vail of
Vatlsburg. N. 3. It Is believed that an
attempt was made to take the life of
Dr. Vail and his family in .this way.
Dr. Vail .has been: superintendent of
public instruction la Essex county, for
r rsioxs.
Protests
of Boyallstts aJ Hawaii Have
. Oeaa
Ban Francisco, Augvgj The following
Honolulu advices arised this after
noon: J . ' -
Since tbe proclamatli t the repub-
He perfect quiet baa reL4d Royalist
protests have ceased, aha the general
situation Is acquiescence In tbe present
form of government. Registration fur
the coming election has commenced.The
election will be held in October.
It Is rumored,however,that two secret
conferences have been held wlthla
week between white and native royal
lets, looking to a restoration of the
queen. ? - .
doixos of oosoBsaa.
Actios That Was Taken by Both the Senate
and Bonw.
Washington. Aug. 2, The conference
report on the District of Columbia ap-
propriatlon bill was presented in the
senate and then agreed to.
The house anti-option bill was report
ed from the committee on agriculture
and placed on the calendar.
Mr. Hill, dem,., of New York, fronl the
committee on Immigration, reported
back the house bill for the inspection of
immigrants by United States consuls.
with a substitute (aimed at the exclu-
slon of anarchists). He also presented
communications on the subject from the
secretaries of state and of the treasury.
These were ordered printed and the bill
went to the calendar.
Mr. Peffer, pop., of Kansas, presented
a petition from the representatives of
the United States industrial army,"now
encamped near Washington," asking
for "immediate employment on public
works at fair wages or else for national
assistance to supply their own wants
by cooperative industry," and forward.
ing uie arart or a Dili to carry out
their Ideas. .
In the Home.
The conference report on the District
of Columbia appropriation bill was pre
sented and agreed to.
The contested election case of Moore
vs. Funston, from the second Kansas
district, which was considered yester
day, was called up and by a vote of 146
to 87 Moore was declared entitled to
the seat occupied by Funston. Mr,
Moore appeared at the bar and took the
oath of office.
Notice was given that the contested
election case of Williams vs. Settle,
from the fifth North Carolina district
wouia De caiieq up on Monday. ...
r The conference report en -the ' Indian
appropriation bill was presented. The
conference report on the Indian appro
priation bill was agreed to and tbe
former conferees were appointed on the
points still in dispute.
An effort was made in the morning
hour to paBs the bill providing for the
esteDiishment or a school on the naval
reservation at Pensacola; Fla., but the
hour expired without action on the bill
ana at 3 o'clock the house adjourned.
Big Purse Is Offered.
Boston, Aug. 2. The New England
Trotting Horse Breeders' association
has offered a purse of $16,000 for a race
between stallions with records of 2:10 or
better to take plooe at Mystio park dur
ing the ooming meeting of the associa
tion September 25 to 28, inolusive. En
tries olose August 10 and three horses
have been entered) Directum ' 2:05 1-5
Yr n a.aw a . . . . .
aicuuui s:yi o-ft auu Anon z:U7 o-4.
Disbanded and Beorganlzed.
Reading, Pa., Aug. 2. After the game
to-daf with the Reading club the Scran-
tin State league club disbanded and
then reorganized and entered the East
em league. It is understood that a
guarantee of 2100 for each game was
offered by President Powers and the
terms were promptly accepted. AH of
the players signed with the Eastern
league. , .
Child Burned to Death,
Cambairge Junotion, Vt., Aug. 2.
The dwelling of Wilbur Reynolds in the
eastern part of the town was burned
this morning and bis only ohild, aged
fourteen, was burned to death. The
mother left her babe sleeping In the
cnamDer ana went to a neighbors.
wmie mere on loosing Daok she discov
ered tbe flames, but could eave nothing.
Another Foolish Strike,
Boston, Aug. . un hundred and
twenty freight handlers struck to-day
at tbe Hoosao Tnnnel dooks in Charles
town, where they were engaged In un
loading the steamer Columbian of the
Leyland line. Tne men, objected to a
new rule Of the superintendent of the
company whereby he will assign the
men to such work as he wants them to
do. Tbe men have been aooustomed to
working in gangs and in oertaln sta
tions, and deoltne to work under the
new plan,
- Held for the Grand Jury. v .
Boston. Aug, 3. Testimony was tak
en to-day In the oasei of John If pManus,
charged with the murder -of his wife In
their apartments on.' Hudson street.
Some of it was very damaging to the
prisoner who was held : for the'eranr)
jury, wnion comes in monaay..
Vnlgar But Not Indecent '
London, Aug.: 2. At Sheffield to-day
news agent was summoned to court at
the instance of the" Purity Vigilanoe as
sociation to answer a oharge of selling
the Police Gazette of New York, the as
sociation 'contending that the paper
was lndeoent. The magistrate dismissed
the oasei holding that, although the
paper was vulgar, no Jury would oon-
not a Tender ox it pa tha ground-that It
rsarsot
4 was iudeoent
COUNCIL OF WAR WA$ HELD
TBB CBIXESB VICEROT 1$ CO.TW
dest or A riCTOXT.
No Fear of an Attack Upon Takn Torp
doe In the Klang Channel Great Loet In
the Troo of the Japanese at the right
.aiVaahan.
Tien Tsin, Aug. 1 A council of war
was held here to-day. Afterward the
viceroy told the representatives of the
European powers that he was confident
of the ultimate defeat of the Japanese,
rie had no fears of an attack upon
Taku, as the garrison there bad been
strongly relnforoed. , '
Shanghai, Aug. 1 Although the
treaty ports are exempt from hostlll
ltiea during the war the precautions
taken to block the Yang-Tse-Klang
have rendered navigation unsafe ex
cept in broad daylight. The lights at
the entrance of the river have been re
moved and many topedoee have been
laid. The Chinese steamer plying be
tween this port and Xing Po has
hoisted the English flag.
London, Aug. 2. In the house of com
mons to-day the opposition benches con
tinued unoccupied.
Sir William ABhmead Bartlett asked
the government to Inform the house
as to the situation in the east, what
operations had taken place and what
was definitely known In regard o the
sinking of the Chinese transport Kow
sning.
Sir Edward Gray, under foreign secre
tary, said that information In regard to
tne operations was not yet in possession
of the foreign office. The accounts re
ceived of the sinking of the Kow Shlng
were most conflicting. The foreign
office bad not yet decided upon the
question of compensation. Tbe Japan
ese government had spontaneously of
fered reparation if It should be proved
that their officers were in the wrong.
Shanghai, Aug. 2. The report of the
repulse of the Japanese troops at
Yashan is officially confirmed. The
Japanese loss exceeded 2,000 men.
NONE WERE ADOPTED.'
The
Tariff Conferees Have Not Tat
Beached a Decision.
Washington, Aug. 2. The democratic
members of the tariff conference com
mittee were In session three hours to
day. When they adjourned this after
noon the stereotyped reply that nothing
had been done Was given to all inquir
ers. It is known that while a number
of tentative propositions were discussed
regarding the principal items in dis
pute, none of them were adopted. But
there appears to be a prospect of future
success. :f. .;
In dlsouseinir the condition" -of af
fairs thte afternoon Mr. Jones,' one of
the senate conferees, stated that things
were now In such shape that It was
possible for the conference to hops that
they could reach a conclusion. It is
known that coal and iron no longer
trouble the committee so far as the
senate is concerned. Coal will remain
as it is, and if the house conferees want
a reciprocal clause In the item they can
have it. This reciprocity idea meets
with favor at the bands of some western
democrats who see a chance of sending
coal from Illinois and Mississippi Into
Canada. There can be no compromise
on the iron schedule and this will be left
at 40 cents a ton. '
The latest proposition in regard to
the sugar schedule is one that changes
the phraseology of the schedule and re
moves the alleged bidden proteotion to
the trust said to lurk In the present ad
valorem rate on the raw article and
limits their, protection to the differen
tial that is specifically set forth. Sena
tor Murphy has gone to Saratoga to re
main for. some time. He arranged a
pair with Senator Chandler. A (lcp)o-
cratio senator says: . ... .
"The pair was arranged so that . Mr.
Chandler might vote in any way to de
feat the bill." ,
WELIMAS IS SAFE.
The Arctio Explorer Is Well and is Cross
ing the Ice
Christiana, Ang. 2. The fishing ves
sel Mayelman has arrived at Tromso
from North Spitsbergen with, Captain
Bottolfsen and three seaman of Walter
Wellman's Ragnvald Jarl aboard her,
They report that after several struggles
in the Ice the Kagnvaut jari arrived on
May 12 at Table Isle, one of the Seven
Islands. The ice compelled tne party
to return to weiaon island. ... .,
On May 24 Wellman set out with
twelve men, forty dogs and provisions
for 110 days. Four days later ' the
Bangnvald Jarl was crushed by the ice
and was totally lost Only some stores
were saved. A message concerning
the disaster was sent' to Wellman and
it reached him on Marten's ; Island,
Wellman, Dodge and two others re
turned to Walden Island. They1 built
there a solid house' of the wreckage.
The house accommodated the majority
of the crew and would be ample shel
ter to the explorers should they be com
pelled to winter there. v s; ;
June 17 Wtnshop and another left the
expedition and reported the party fh
front of an Impassable ice field.:, Well
man was waiting for the opening and
all were well. Jl new vessel will be
chartered to bring back the expedi
tion. , ; r, s-'V;-:,''
Meanwhile Wellman and his compan
ions are crossing the Ice, trobably-in
the direction of Gilleiland. . The lee con
ditions in the early part of the expedi
tion were exceptionally unfavorable.
Trygve Heyerdahl, the youna- nfcilo-
sophlcal student wbo accompanied the
expedition, has gone to, Danes Island
to join Peter Oyen, tbe geologist, . ?
' : " -
.; Wan the Ftaat Prise. i Z .vy '
Southampton, I t, Aug.' 3-1aD F,
Goodbody, the Irish expert, to-day won
the first prize in the' tennis tournrimetit
here, and with it goes the righ t to chal
lenge for the Long Island ohampionehlp
now neia oy Mrneov : - UoOdbody and
Lamed wilt, play the t chamnlonshln
( tdRACHVTE Din HOT WORK.
HIssKellie Lamonal Frll Elfhi Hundred
Feet and Bfwke a Leg.
HaverhllU Mass, Aug. 1 A balloon
ascension took ptact at the Pines,
Oroveland, this afternoon at 4 o'clock,
with Mile. Nellie Lamount of New York
as the aeronaut, who was to make a
parachute leap from the clouds. At the
appointed time the Unet were cut and
tha balloon rose. - Vrom some unex
plained cause the parachute, when the
balloon was 100 feet from the ground,
beckme detached and fell back. This
Mile. Lamount discovered, and when
S00 feet from the ground pulled open
the escape valve to descend. Almost at
the same moment a rest occurred In the
silk and the balloon rapidly fell to
the earth with Mile Le mount beneath
lu She was terribly Injured. Her right
leg was broken above the knee and she
became unconscious. ,
, As soon as possible the lady was re
moved to the Hotel Bartlett, In Haver
bill, where the fractured bone was set
The lady Is about twenty-five years old
and will recover.
3
Singular Caaee. of Death.
New York, Aug. t-VThe death by as
phyxiation of Ernest H. Frledricks of
No. 182 Second 'avenue was reported at
the coroner's office4 to-day. The story
told was that Frledricks owned the
house at the above - number. Last
evening when friends called to see him
bottles containing sulphur and salt-
e.ic "II-. witno.. ..wi.
rlcks Inhaled the gas and became uncon
scious. Efforts to .resuscitate htm
failed and he died. The coroner will
Investigate his death.
FLIIXQ TBB KRITISB FLAQ.
Canadian Schooner Captain Narrowly Et
caped Bonga Usage.
New London.Aug. a.Conslderable ex
citement was caused by the stubborn
ness of Captain William McConnell, of
the three masted -"Canadian schooner
"Mary Culmer," which is discharging
her. cargo at Greeaport. The captain
brought his schooner Into port with the
British flag flying at the masthead.and
no signs of the American flag on his
ship. A committed was at once ap
pointed to wait on iCaptain McConnell
to learn the reason of his discourteous
conduct. He gave the committee no
satisfaction, however, and there was
some talk of going aboard the schoonnr
and tearing down the British flag.
Wiser counsel won, the day, and the
captain was not molested.-.
QX TBXMAttrrELD.
At Louisville Anion Is charged -with
smuggling a "lively" ball into to-day's
game, 'and as a result it will be pro
tested.Bdth Knell and Hsohlnson were
speedy, and could not -be hit hard. In
the fifth inning, however, the. alleged
ffvely ball was used and Chicago batt
one four runs The ball is m the pos
session of Manager Sarnie, having Im
mediately been taken out of play.
Chicago : 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 x i
Louisville ....0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 13
Hits Chicago 12, Louisville 3. Srrors
Chicago 2, Louisville L Batteries
Hutchinson and Schriver;-- Knell and
Grim. I
At Phlladelphla-The Philadelphias
barely beat Brooklyn to-day. Fanning
weakened toward the last-and Brook
lyn made another spun, but could not
win. Burns, Corcoran and Tredway
made home runs.
Brooklyn.. ..2 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3-8
Philadelphia 0 0 1 0 0 2 4 2 x !
Hits Brooklyn 14, Philadelphia 13. Er
rors Brooklyn 2, Philadelphia 0. Bat
teriesUnderwood and Earle; Fanning
and Grady.
At Cleveland The reds could not hit
Cttppy to-day, and although they play
ed a sharp fielding and errorless game
the: Spiders won easily.
Cincinnati ..1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 14
Cleveland. ..0 3 1 0 0 1 2 2 -!
Hits Cincinnati 7. Cleveland It Br
rors1 Cincinnati 0, Cleveland 2. Batter
iesChamberlain and Murphy; Cuppy
and O'Connor. , 1 -r
At Baltimore a postponed ' game
tranferred from Washington was play
ed her to-day, and was won by the Ori
oles.- This gives them eleven of the
tweve games played this season. Jen
nines,-. Joyce, Cartwright and Selbaoh
made home runs.
Washington .01010004
Baltimore ..0 3 10 1 0 4 110
Hits Washington 14. Baltimore 13.
Effors Washington S.Baltimore 1. Bat
teriesMaul and Dugale; Hawke and
Robinson.
At Pittsburg Breltenetein's pitching
was too much for tne home team to
day; and the Brown's won with compar
ative ease. -Sugden made a home run.
St Louis..... 0 0 1 1 1.0 4 0 0-7
Pittsburg' ....1 0 0 1 0 0 0
Bite St. Louis 12, Pittsburg 7. Errors
St Louis 0, Pittsburg O. Batteries
Breltenstein and Twinehamj Bhret.Sug-
den.and Merrltt. -,
At New York The , uncertainties of
the 'game were fully demonstrated to
day. It was anybody's game until it was
finally, caned' on account of darkness.
The Bostons knocked German out of the
box in . the second inning, and New
York served Nichols in a similar manner-
in the fifth. From that out both
teams alternated. The game abounded
with- brilliant plays, Long and Murphy
excelling.
Boston "..'.. .0 5 0 1 2 0 8 3 118
New York. ..0 1 0 0, 8 10 1 1-18
Hlts-'Boston 13, New Tdrk Hi Errors
"-Boston -6, New York I Batteries
Nichols, 'Stivetts and Tenny; Rusie,
tyestervelt, German, Farrell and Wil
son. : '' -V . ' s ;-;' ', -
At Hartford Hartford had an easy
time to-day defeating Winsted's ball
team.
Hartford1 0 8 0 0 2 1 17
Wfcisted ........... 0 1 a 0-4
Hits Hartford 7, Wlnsted 9. Brrors
Hartford , Wlnsted. Batteries Gan-
STRONG BID BY POPULISTS
RAILWAY VXIOX WXIL BVTPORT
TUAT TICKET XEXT TALI.
At the Convention Which Was Held Yes
terday It Was Decided Not to Declare
the Strike Off Strong Fopnllet Senti
ment Developed,
Chicago, 'Aug.' 2. The Amerioan
Railway Union will not offlolally declare
the railroad strike off. Neither will it
advise the oontlnuanoe of the struggle.
The members of the organization will
be allowed to return separately if they
so deolde or remain out, but they will
receive neither orders nor pay from tbe
union.
This was the sense of the A. R. U.
oonventlon whtoh assembled to-day In
this olty to dlsouis the situation, Tbe
oonventlon was called to order with
Mr. Debs in the chair. Fifty-three ac
credited delegates were in attendance.
Some of them oame from California,
Wyoming and Washington. Look of
funds prevented many delegates from
coming. Tbe morning was spent in or
ganisation. Tbe utmost seoreoy was
observed.
The afternoon session was devoted to
tbe strike question. Reports frim dele
gates were read In order that the con
vention might see how the various
roads stood. The Santa Fe delegates
were heard on the condition of the
strike from Chicago to California. The
reports declared the road to be in bad
condition, the information being said to
be more accurate than tbe reports re
ceived by telegraph.
To-night metlngs were held in vari
ous parts of the city. Each body of
strikers will organize by roads so as tn
have a more complete organization
and condense the strike Information In
a more systematic manner.
A strong populist sentiment was de
veloped Ih the convention, and the
American Railway union voters will ev
idently be found supporting the tickets
of that party next fall. A subscription
was taken up for the benefit of the
Pullman strikers. The delegates will re
sume their 1 - deliberations to-morrow
morning, and with a night session will
probably adjourn Saturday.
AX IMPORTANT ARRE8T.
Held In 1110,000 Ball on a Charge of Coun
terfeiting. New York, Aug. 3. Russell D. Hoyt
was arrested by United secret service
officers this morning on a warrant
charging him with - counterfeitiDjt
UnitedStaies government noJsswAs
arcaigneo-bef or? GotxnnissMner Alexan
der held in $10,000 . for examination
next Monday! In default of ball Hoyt
was taken to Ludlow street jail, Chief
Forsythe of the secret service said he
regarded the capture of Hoyt as very
important He la looked upon as
dangerous man. , Further than this
Chief Forsythe refused to say any
thing on the ground .that it would be
inexpedient to do so at present.
BVRXED BT HGHTXIXO.
The Main Building of a MUsonri Institute
, Destroyed.
Jefferson ,Clty, Mo., Aug. '2. The
main building of Lincoln Institute was
struck by lightning at 1:30 o'clock this
morning and burned to the ground.
The loss Is partly covered by Insur
ance. . All of the fdrnlture and the
large, norary. were destroyed. For a
whlleMt was thought that the dormitory
and the. manual training department
would be burned.but by hard work they
were saved. The loss to the state will
amount to about 326,000.
EIVE RECORDS BROREX.
Harry Tyler Did Great Work at the Track
at Waltham.
Walthanii Mass, Aug. 2. The fourth
bicycle meet of this summer for record
breaking purposes only began this af
ternoon on the Waltham track and was
made notable by, the breaking of five
world's records, Harry C Tyler of
Springfield, Mass., was the central fig
ure of the meet and will try .for more
new reoords Friday and Saturday. He
had been in training here nearly three
weeks for this event accompanied by a
large party of fast class B men.
It was. a ' perfect day for record-
breaking.. , The pacemakers did their
work to perfection and better picking
up never was seen here. The tandem
teams were Cutter and L. Berlo, Ed Mc
Duffee and Lambert, and P. Berlo and
Rich. Tyler's .attempt was from a
standing start to beat the mile record,
held by Julian P. Bliss. He not only
did that but lowered the world's record
by 2 20 seconds to 1:67 3-6, which at the
beginning of: this, season would have
been within a second of the world's rec
ord with flying start. ."'
The attempt .at the. flying mile) was
postponed until Friday, when many be
lieve Taylpr will: get the record down to
1:53., His fractional time was: Quarter
32 1-5, third 42, half 1:00 2-6, two-thirds
119 1-6, three-fourths 1:20, mile 1:57 3-5.
All these records from the half to the
mile inclusive are world's records.-
Blllee, . Rhodes of , Boston mad a the
other ,new record, beating Sanger's time
by a. fifth of a second for the unpaced
quarter mile, flying start, but falling to
lower Sanger's third-mile record of 40
seconds. ,f,B,nodes.. "quarter-mile was
29 3-5 seconds, one-third 41 seconds.
George S. Thatcher of New Haven,
Conn., tried for the same) records, mak
ing, the quarter In SO seconds, third In
41 1-6 seconds. - Ih the ; one-third mile
olass B race Barry Arnold of Spring
field was first, At , W. Warren of Hart
ford second, B. . A. MoDuffee of Maiden
third. Time 48 seconds..
In the half-mile,, class B, Arnold was
first E.' A. .'MoDuffee),'1 second. Warren
third. Tims 3,$$ 4-6. - .itee timers were
CUE WED If IS RIGHT UAXD.
Fight Between Itullan Is a Tork Street
There was a lively fight In Joseph
Rossi's saloon on York street near Oak
yesterday afternoon In which one of
the belligerents came very near bMng
killed. The fracas was the result of a
game of cards. Several Italians were
seated about a table In the saloon, and
among them the proprietor, Joseph
Rossi, and Posquale Vllandl. After sev
eral hands had been played Ronsl and
Vllandl got into a dispute, the for
mer accusing the latter of cheating.
Vllandl resented the Insult with fiery
haste, and jumping up from the table
made a rush for Rossi. The proprietor's
wrath had waxed very warm by this
time, and he met Vllandl with all the
savageness of a wild beast
When the two men met Rssl threw
Vllandl to the floor, and a wild scene
followed. The antagonists gnashed Iholr
teeth, and Rossi catching Vllandl s
right hand In his mouth bit It In true
cannlbalistlo style. It was a revolting
affair. Rossi continued to bite his vic
tim, clinging to him with the tenacity
of a bulldog, and had not several Ital
ians Interfered he would have strangled
htm. After the melee Vllandl was very
badly chewed. Later he was arrested,
and a warrant is now out for Rosal's
arrest.
Preparing for Work.
President Henry S. Hamilton of the
New Haven Protective club has Issued
the following notice: The members of
the executive board of the New Haven
Protective club are requested by the
president to be present at a meeting to
be held Saturday evening, August 11.
It Is desired that ample time be given
each member that they may let no en
gagement prevent their being present
at this meeting, as there are Important
matters concerning the coming cam
paign to be acted upon, also the prop
osition of 100 new members to be accept
ed, as this organization has the Inter
est of all working men at heart. It Is
hoped that each one of the members
act as a committee to bring a friend
or one proposition to the next meeting,
which will be held August 16, of which
due notice will be given each member.
It is expected that a reception will be
given the members, consisting of speak
ing, music and refreehemnts. But above
all let every member feel the import
ance at being present, as we have the
opportunity of doing the grandest work
ever done by an organization in this
state. We have the number.the strength
and the ability; let us use them in the
Interest and the protection of all,
AX VXKXOWX MAX KllLEb,
Mangled Body Picked tip Hear the' lion.
, eatonlc Bridge. . .
An unknown man' was killed by the
oars early yesterday morning some
where between Stratford depot and the
Housatonio river. The engineer of the
midnight train going east saw the body
lying at the side of the track and it was
picked up and taken to Milford, where
it is now held by the authorities await
ing identification.
Seleotman James McCarthy went to
Bridgeport yesterday morning and
tried to find some one who would know
the vlotim, but was unsuccessful in his
quest. He brought with him the hat,
necktie and samples of the clothing
worn by tbe man. The latter, Mr. Mc
Carthy said, appeared to be about thir
ty years of age and five feet, six inches
in height. He wore a navy blue yacht
ing cap, light blue neoktie, black coat
and dark blue trousers. He had seventy-five
cents in money and a ticket Is
sued at Charles Rohrbaok's saloon at
521 Water street, in his pocket, but
there was nothing visible that would
establish his identity. Dr. E. B.Heady,
the medioal examiner of Minora, ex
amined the remains. The skull was
fractured, one leg nearly out off and an
arm broken, and death must have been
Itntaneons.
atu .
McFarlai.d Keleaaea on Bonus.
Charles J. Henze, of the undertaking
establishment of Cox & Henze on
Church street, yesterday rurnlsnea a
bond of $600 for Frederick McFarland, a
brakeman on the Consolidated road,
who was arrested in New London Wed
nesday charged with stealing a gold
watch from William Bohan on July 20.
McFarland is a resident of New Haven
and on the day of the alleged theft
was drinking with Bohan in a west
side saloon.
OLEX I8LAXD EXCURSIONS,
large Party Went on Yesterday's Trip-
Society's Who Will Go This Month.
The steamer John H. Starln took a
large party to Glen Island yesterday
'numbering afbout MOO. The) Societies
which went-were tha Veteran Volunteer
Firemen's association, ' the German
American association and the Henry
Grattan olub. Next Tuesday the Im
proved Order of Red Men, Hammon
asset Tribe No. 1, and the Ybnng Peo
ple's society of. the German Lutheran
church will go: on ' Thursday, the 9th,
the American Order of United Workmen
and the Knights of Jerusalem; ra Tues
day, the 14th, the west Haven lodge,
A. O. U. W.. and the Patriotic Sons
of America; on Thursday, the 16th,
Court Andrew Jackson, A. O. F. of A,
and the Knights of Columbus; on
Thursday, the 21st, the Fair Haven
fire department and the New Haven
engine companies; on Tuesday, the 23rd,
Sixth Division, Anoient Order of Hiber
nians, and the Adelphl Literary, asso
ciation; on Thursday, the 28th, the Y.
P. a a B. of the West Haven M. B.
church and. the Youpg Lady cadets of
Fair Haven: on Tuesday, the 30th, the
Sons of Veterans, Gladstone lodge, Sons
of Sfc George, and the Turn .Verein.
This will be the last trip made by the
Starln unless there are other societies
FIREMEN IX CONVENTION.
ELECTIOX OF DELEGATES TO
XATIOXAL JHSOCIATIOX.
TBB
Charges of Ballot Bos Stoning; Made Sev
eral Votes Taken Before John Wagner el
Kockvllle Wae Elected WIU Meet la Bar
Walk Meit Year.
Derby, Aug. 2. The last day of tbe
convention of the State Firemen's asso
ciation was devoted almost entirely to
business. Many did not turn out to the
exhibition of fire apparatus. It con
sisted simply of testing a few nozzles
and showing the working of the firs
alarm system.
At 10:30 o'clock the convention ws
called to order by President Smith.
The president appointed the following
committee on resolutions:: Prowttt of
Norwalk, Murphy of Danbury, Morris
son of Thompsonvllle. Five ballots
were cast for the delegate to the nation
al oonventlon, and as a result of the
final ballot Chief Wagner of Rookvrlle
was elected, tbe vote standing Wagner
60, Smith 48.
There were charges made of staffing
the ballot boxes in the first ballots
that were taken,' so that tho last bal
lot was taken by roll call.
When theresult of the ballot was an
nounced Wagner's friends set up a yell
ing, caught him up on their shoulders
and put htm on the platform. The elec
tlon was made unanimous. Chief Waa
ner thanken his friends, saying it had
been a long, square fight
An invitation from the department of
South Norwalk, asking the association
to hold its next meeting there, was ac
cepted and the convention will meet
there in August, 1895.
A letter from the New London de
partment asking for the reinstatement
of First Assistant Chief Stanners was
referred to the executive committee.
Amendments to the by-laws and con
stitution were proposed and adopted.
The executive committee can be called
together by a majority of the commit
tee. Theatnount of benefit paid each
child of a deceased fireman was raised
from $1.50 to $2. There were other
changes of less Importance.
A vote of thanks was given to the re
tiring officers. The convetion then ad
journed to meet again In August 1896.
The day of meeting is yet to be fixed.
The fight over the election of a dele
gate was the hottest that has ever
taken place In the convention. Clark of
Derby withdrew from the race, and the
fight rested between Smith and .Wag
ner. -5 ,
BRIBERY IN BOSTON.
Charges Will he Investigated by the Hub's
Commissioner.
Boston, Aug. 2. The City Press is au
thority for the statement that the city
police are to-be Investigated on charges
of bribery, but by the commissioners
Instead of a special legislative commit
tee, as in New York. , Chairman Martin
is credited with being responsible tot
tbe investigation, and it is believed
the department will be given such a
shaking as it never had before.
It is said there may be a change or
dered in the inspector's department by
infusing new blood into the personnel.
Sergeant Sheehan of division 4, against
whom charges have been pending of
taking bribes, is to go before the board
to-morrow for a hearing.
All Kecords Were Lost.
La Moure, N. D., Aug. 2. The entire)
business center of this town was de
stroyed by fire this morning. Fout
blocks of stores were burned besides tbe)
county court house, from which none
of tho records were saved. The Leland,
hotel and a drug store are tbe only
business buildings standing.
DIPHTHERIA IX FOOD.
Germs of the Disease Said to Lurk in Cheean
Shlpped Here.
New York, Aug. 2. A telegram was)
received at the health department to
day, from the secretary of the state)
board of health at Albany, stating that
a quantity of cheese which had been
Shipped from Afton to a firm in Wash
ington street, this city, contained
diphtheria germs, and that the firm
receiving the cheese had ben Idvised
not to place it in the market umtil an
investigation was made.
' Chemist Martin was directed to maka
an immediate investigation. He sent
a fruit and food inspector to - secure
sample of the cheese for analysis.
Chemist Martin said he never heard
of such a thing before as diphtheria)
germs in cheese.
Samples of the Cheese-under suspicion
will be turned over to the dHrision o
bacteriology for examination, v
The Saratoga Excursions.
Tbe , numerous people throughout
Connecticut and Massachusetts, New
York and vicinity, who have accepts
the low rates of the Hygela Recreation
Tourist company, T. E. Peck, manageaj.
are loud in their praises1 of the beatftlaa
of this resort They cannot Sdy to
much in the praise-of lt -'
The races at the Driving park arc
now being held daily and one moM
attraction is added to the multitude at
interesting features peculiar to Sara
toga. Tou must remember that tks
coupon book Issued by this comnanv
contains not only raHroad tickets anil
ooaxd tickets, Dul also tickets to 11
tbe principal springs, parks, and Dlaoen
of entertainment No one need expend
one cent on the whole journey Beyond
tho sum required fbr tho tloktsL Yau
must remember that these trips do not
last forever, therefore wise tourists
will go as early as possible and enjox
tha advantages- of this areat 'ottaZ
The train will-leave this place Monday,
August 4, at 9:40 a. m. Remember
$9 pays all expenses. Tickets, etc., at
W chamr4PMWpJnon;aBd MoranWfinafo.n j. W. gavine, Jdhn-drahajn and H. C. who wish to go and whose nujnber I Messrs, B & hopW, Chaeel
jt, ,l.KiWif- iii. t -T Ic ,. u ' u ' , 't " ,vt i .tit. ,l 'Jh ti vlfl t f-

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