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VOL XII. PRICE THREE CENTS. NEW HAVEN CONN.. MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1894 DEATH OF THE POET HOLMES orandlt ajtd calmly be await, md woe tbb end to come. a Kin That Death Wae Near-ln Wall Did He Bw Us That His Phy sician Wh Dmlrtd Hi Laft the rallent la Chars of Bit Brothar He Wat Called to the Hons bat Vpom His Arrival tna bHl Loved Poet la the World Had Breathed HI Last Boston.Oct 7. Oliver Wendell Holmei Is dead. Without the semblance ot a truffle or a pain he passed away as he had lived, peacefully and beautifully. The end came at 1:15 o'clock this after noon at the venerable poet's town house at 294 Beacon street. He was surround ed by his children and visibly conscious of their presence up to a few minutes of the last, though unable to speak. Dr. Holmes came from his summer home at Beverly ten days ago, and while not quite in his accustomed health at that time, did not regard himself as 111, nor was he so regarded by his chil dren and friends. For several years he had been a sufferer from asthma, and the day after his return to Boston from Beverly he had a particularly severe attack of this malady. It was the be ginning of the end. Dr. Holmes never left his bed again, for while the asthma was conquered. It left him In such a weakened condition that he never rallied. Gradually and calmly he approached the dark river. Grandly and peacefully he waited for the end, knowing full well that it was near, for Dr. Charles P. Putnam told the sufferer a week ago that It must come. Dr. Putnam had been the Holmes family physician for years, and knew his patient well. His practical eye saw the general breaking up that others could not see. Never robust Dr. Holmes lived to the great age that he did only through having taken the best ' of care of himself at all times. Dr. Put nam knew that when the final Illness did come It would not be a long one. His last call upon his patient was made at 9 o'clock yesterday morning. At that hour he found him little chang ed, except for the ever growing weak ness, so gradual and Insidious its work that even Dr. Putnam did notHWJra hend that the end was nearerthan a day or two at the latest On the strength of this Dr. Putnam went to Weymouth to attend a patient, first ar rarxrine with his brother, Dr. .'ames Putnam, to call upon his patient during the afternoon. ' .. ' ":::". -- It wt jkil-uutH nearly-asfcts'th At-Dr. Holmes' attendant and famjly notrtd any decided change In his condition. This was 1n the form of an unusual exhaustion and almost before any stim ulating remedies could be administered, Dr. Stolmes had become partially un conscious, his breathing came -shorter and shorter and within the brief space of a quarter of an hour the great poet that all the world has loved was no more. Dr. James Putnam had been summoned upon the first indication of a change, and came at once, but only in time to see the great man's eyes close In death. To-night the serenity and peace that always characterized Dr. Holmes' life were found about the house In which he lay dead, but none of the family was to be seen. Save for the faint, sweet odor of flowers, which pervaded tire place, there was nothing to suggest a house of mourning. FARTOFAFZOT. The Mutiny In Valldeastrasse School Not a Casual Exp'oslon. Berlin, Oct. 7. The Kreuz Zeitung professes to have special information from military quarters concerning the outbreak in Valldenstrasse school. ' The whole affair, It says, was not a casual explosion of discontent, aggravated by too much beer, but was part of a' wide spread plot. The Beichsanzelger denies, however, that the mutiny had any political sig nificance. It promises to make a full statement on the subject Immediately after the close of the, official inquiry. The military authorities propose to lm- 2 rove the discipline of the school by ransferring It to a quiet town far from any large city. Several noh-commissloned officers, wno were arrested early in the week, and were confined to Magdenburg,pass ed through Berlin on Thursday even ing on their way to their regiments. They declined to give the slightest ink ling of their experiences while under ar rest or ul uio rctusuua iur uieir ueienJ MUM ASBLBT DEFEATED. She Did Not Know the Course and Veered . Out of Una. ; ; St Louis, Oct 7. Twenty thousand people lined the banks of Forest Park lake this afternoon. The occasion was 'the sculling match. between Miss Tillie Ashley, of Hartford, Conn., and Miss Rose Mosenthelm of this city. . Miss Ashley, attired In blouse, trunks and hose of black silk, and Miss Mosen thelm in pink blouse, royal purple trunks and hose, stepped Into their shell at 4:25. At the word "go" both boats darted away like rifle shots. " Miss Ashley's stroke was long and steady, while Miss Mosenthelm'B was quick and strong. Then Miss Ashley, being unfa miliar with the course, veered out of line. .Miss Mosenthelm was three lengths In front when the Hartford girl got straightened out This lead .was maintained to the end. i The Judges declared Miss Mosenthelm the winner of the quarter-mile, female championship of America and the, gold ' medal.! Time 1:89. This time ' .would have been. greatly lowered i&of'MlgB' Ashley kept In the course. Bunday1 next the young women will roVttver ' the regular one and one-half mile rive"?' course for the female championship of ha world. MANIAC VIED A RAZOR. slashed Mmbm af nil wily and Th.a ( ommltted Si j ' Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. - j -August Rot teach suddenly turned .to a raving manlao here last nWrnt,S d attack. d bis family with a rasor. e following were cut: Mrs. August Ric ch. In the chest, neck and arm, serlcly injure!; Joseph Schaefer, throat ct-r and large deep cuts In cheek, will dle; rs. Joseph Bcbaefer, deep cut In ef trm, not serious. ' Kottesch then committed -lclde by severing the arteries of his wrist. GREAT RACER MATCHED. Propositions Mail to Owners of the Hist rmi, Des Moines, la., Oct. 7. President Da vies of the Capital City Driving Park association, has made a proposition to Monroe Salisbury and Orrln Hlckok.the managers respectively of Alix (2:03-) and Directum (2:054), offering to adj 18,000 to the amount of the stakes in the match race that has been arranged between the king and queen of trotters. Mr. Davles stipulates that the race shall take place over the Des Moines kite track on either the 10th or the 12: h of the present month, during the big ten days' meeting, which will open next Tuesday. Mr. Davles has also offered $2,500 for a race between the pacers John R. Gentry (2:03) and Joe Patchen (2:04) to take place October 17 or 18. Those having charge of Allx and Joe Patchen, It ap pears, are ready to make arrangements but the others hang back. Concerted Aetlon Impending. Berlin, Oct 7. A press correspondent was informed by high authority to-day that concerted action of the neutral powers to protect foreigners In China is impending. Clnbbeil by a Policeman. San Francisco, Oct. 7. "General" Kel ly, leader of the Industrial army which left here last summer and went to Washington, while addressing a crowd last evening in Oakland, was ordered by Officer Scanlan to desist Kelly re fused, when Scanlan took him into cus tody and the two marched off. They had not gone far when Scanlan sud denly began clubbing Kelly and frac tured his skull. Several hundred men marched to the oity hall and demanded that Scanlan be placed under arrest. The authorities quickly granted the de mand,, thereby preventing probable vio lence. ' Kelly's condition 18 serious. . IN FABNELL'S MEMORY. Anniversary of ilia U.ath Impressively , leieuraiea. Dublin, Oct 7. The anniversary of Charles Stewart ParneU's death was celebrated impressively here to-day. No such crowd has been seen in Glas nevin cemetery since the day of his fu neral. Special trains came from all parts of Ireland, bringing thousands of the dead leader's admirers. Among the conspicuous persona in the proces sion were J. H. Parnell, the agitator's brother; Mrs. Dickinson, his sister; William Redmond, James Magulre, John Nolan, F. J, Kenny, John J. Clan cy, William Field, L. P. Hayden,- all members of parliament, many ex-mem bers of parliament the lord mayor of Dublin and the mayor of Cork, each in full robes of his office. The procession was marshalled by Timothy Harrington. It was formed about Stephen's green and was punctu al and orderly from beginning to end. It was led by a mounted guard of citi zens, who wore mourning scarfs. The band, which came next, was followed by the memorial car, on which were countless wreaths and designs in flow ers from Ireland, America, Australia, India and several continental coun tries, xne most notaDie piece was a great harp of lilies sent by the staff of Independent Around it were flowers from America, London, Cork, etc. The Irish parliamentary party fol lowed the car ar.d behind them walked the staff of the Independent, the lord mayor, the majority or the corpora tion, the representatives of the Dublin trades, postoffice officials and delega tions from every county in Ireland. There were forty-nine bands besides the large one near the head of the proces sion and all played the dead march from "Saul" as they marched to Glasnevln. Thousands along the line of march wore the Ivy leaf. Many houses were draped. There was hardly a person in the city without some sign' of mourning. The appearance of the column passing the Bank of Ireland was so impressive that not a voice was raised above a whisper. When the procession arrived at Glasnevln the crowd near ParneU's grave was parted and the delegations filed slowly by, each placing flowers within the grave circle. As they left the line the delegates retired to the out skirts of the cemetery and dlspersd. Tnneral of Profes T Swing. Chicago.Oct. 7. Funeral services over the remains of Prof. David Swing were held at Central Music hall this after noon.The hall was crowded with friends of the dead man and members of the Central church. Many hundreds were turned away. - Received with Enthusiasm. . Paris, Oct.- President Caslmir Perler and hit wife were received here' with tumultous enthusiasm to-day when they appeared in the state carriage at the LongoMRp race course. The event of the day was th race for the Prix du Coaaeli municipal, worth about 4.00,000 franESur The prize was won Usually by WaJavoe Johnston's Best Man. Vamstratc was second and Frlpon thirdyl rrfclrtoon knia.. rp... 1 iU - I course was a mile and. a stolf, WILL NOMINATE RUSSELL MASSACHUSETTS DEMOCRAT BATE Til E SLATE ALL FIXED. In Ace' plance the N.mlnee for Governor Will Deelare Pre Wool, Free Bait nd Free I.nmber the Great Ke.'o m ElpecU 1 1 he Defeated. Boston, Oct. 7. The democratic state convention will meet In Music hall promptly at 11 a. m. tS-morrow. Th party leaders were In session in the Tremont house to-night' arranging the details of the convention. There Is no excitement about the corridors of the hotel, and very few delegates are present. There Is an entire absence of those stirring scenes which have marked the night before convention In years when the republicans were In disfavor in Massachusetts and the democrats had a chance of electing one or two of their candidates. ' Ex-Judge John W. Corcoran, chair man of the state committee, will call the delegates to order and will Intro duce ex-Governor William E. Russell as permanent chairman. Mr. Russell will deliver one of his most able addresses In defense of the democratic adminis tration and democratic policy. Ex-Congressman George Frederick Williams will nominate Hon. John E. Russell as candidate for governor, and the nomina tion will be indorsed by the convention by acclamation. Mr. Russell will address the conven tion in acceptance and while admitting the expected defeat at the polls because of the peculiar conditions prevailing, will declare no such defeat possible for the democrats in the period of business adversity as the republicans met In 1890 In the flush of prosperity, and will as sure the delegates that not even a re publican congress will dare to attempt to undo the work of the democracy In reducing the people's taxes any more than the whlgs dared when borne Into office by the hero of the Mexican war. He will declare free wool, free salt and free lumber to be great reforms and the attempt through the Income tax to transfer some of the burdens of taxa tion from agriculture to the sheulders or tne rich man a measure which even republicans dare not oppose. Charles E. Stratton of Boston, nr'esl- dent of the Young Men's Democratic club, will be nominated for lieutenant governor, and Henry F. Hurlburt of Lynn will be selected for attornev tren- eraL The other places of the state ticKet are In some doubt, but Chacles A DeCourcey of Lawrence, la likely to be named ror secretary of state and Alfred E. Whitney of Boston, prominent in the u. a. h., for auditor. The resolutions as prepared by the committee reiterate the loyalty of Mas sachusetts' democracy to ' President Cleveland, congratulate the country on me repeat or tne federal election laws, the Sherman silver law, the McKtnley tariff law, the abolition of bounties, on the conduct of foreign affairs, the re form of abuses in the. pension system and the reduction in the appropria tions of congress. They endorse the Wilson tariff bill as an honest effort to carry out the democratic policy and de nounce the democratic senators who prevented its passage. The new tariff bill is recognized as a great improvement over the McKlnley tariff and as the beginning of the end of the system of duties for protection only. They favor placing all raw ma terial on the free list and the abolish ing of duties which tend to create mo nopolies. They trace back the currency evils from which the country has suffer ed to the legal tender decision of the United States supreme court and point out the republican responsibility for that decision. They point' out that the only financial measure for which the democratic party has been responsible as the party in power during this generation, has been the repeal of the Sherman law. it If also pointed out that,-1-acceding to strict democratic principles, the sole function of the federal government In monetary matters is to provide a stan dard of value and coin metallic money: The removal of the tax from bank' notes, whether state or national, is fa vored. The principal of the income tax Is approved. The extension of the civil service sys tem is favored and the adminls- ratlon is asked to formulate a plan by which the postoffice may be brought within its scope. Any organizations which instills dis tinction of birth or religious-creed in lOOlitics is opposed and any party which tacitly accepts an alliance witli such an organization, is condemned. Proportional representation and . the adoption of voting machines are fa vored. "SEW SAVEX'S MORALS." Sermon by the Rev. J..hn H. Mason at the First Baptist Church. ' Rev. John H. Mason, pastor of the First Baptist church, preached-a most timely and Interesting- sermon last ev ening on the subject, "New Haven Morals; Who Cares? He told of the great necessity that existed that this should be a clean city, having, as it does, within her gates 2,000 young men from all parts of the. country. He told also of the lax enforcement of the laws by the peresent municipal officials, and said mat there ought to be a sentiment among all Christian people- for a thorough investigation of the matter now at issue oetween tne Law and Order league and the. police commis sioners. , ..-.V ; ; : :.- ,i Thlrteen-Tear-Old Thlaf. ;y, Joseph Rubano, a . thlrteen-year-ojd Italian, was arrested yesterday by Offi cers O. J. Daley and Lougnlin, and locked up charged with stealing J4 from John Franzer. Rubano will be tried In the city court this morning. DEATH Of OOrBBlfOR CT'JtTJ.Y. lbs E id Falnles and Calm Alter a Twelve Hours' Nfeap. Bcllcfonte, Pa., Oct 7. Hon. Andrew Gregg Curtln, the old war governor of Pennsylvania, died this morning at 5 o'clock. His death was painless and nlm, the last vital spark g lng o it after a sleep of twelve hours. His friends knew yesterday that It was only a question of hours nnl wore resigned to the inevitable. During a part of yesterday the governor would at times become delirious, Imagining there was something he had promised to io and had not yet done, and he begged to be allowed to gfl up and do it. To quiet his nervous system It was nerpssary to administer an oplati and under Its Influence he sank Into a quiet sleep about 4 o'clock In the after noon, from which he never awoke, li s wonderful vitality prolonged the final dissolution until 6 o'clock this morn ing. When he breathed his last, he was surrounded only by the Immedlat members of his family, consisting of his aged wife, Mrs. Kathorine Wilson Cur tlrji; his daughters, Lucy W., wife of George F. Harris; Marcle. widow 01 Captain K. R. Breese, and Kate W.. wife of M. D. Burnet of Syracuse, N Y., and his son, W.'W. Curtln of Phila delphia. There Is general genuine sorrow li Bellcfonte over the governor's death The funeral has been set for Wednes day afternoon at 2 o'clo.k, the intcrmen to be made in the Union cemetery ii this place. Telegrams of condolence have bee: received from Governor Pattlson am Colonel Michelieu, editor of the Phlla dclphia Ttiiaes, both of whom have slg nlfled their Intention of attending the .'uneral. Harrlsburg, Pa., Oct. 7. Governo .'attison Issued a proclamation to-nigh uinouncing the death of ex-Governc Curtln, paying a high tribute to the de parted statesman and ordering that 0 the day of his funeral the flags upo the public buildings be displayed a half staff and that the several depart mentB of government within executiv control be closed. Governor Pattison and staff and othe itate officials will attend the funera it Bellefonte on Wednesday afternoor djutant General Greenland had a cor Terence with the governor to-night am a military funeral was agr .d on. TH1SOS TAKEN FROM XZ&i'BA'IM (n'ereetlng Barstcal peratlen in St. Cath erine' Hospital. New York, Oct 7. Frank Schum is 1 patient at St. Catherine' hospital, Wli- llamsburgh. He recelvedXa compound fracture of the skull last Tuesday night by being struck on the top of the heac" with a manure fork by Louis Wogar glass at Johnson avenue and Varic! street. . One of the heavy and blunt lines 0 the fork entered the brain and took witl it pieces of Schum's skull and of hi; felt hat. The wound was three-quarter of an inch deep and one-'and one-hal Inches long. He was unconscious whei he reached the hospital. Fifteen min utes afterwards he revived and ha: been conscious since. Dr. Peter Hughes, who is attached tt the medical staff of the hospital, saw Schum on Wednesday and determined to remove the splinters and pieces o' hat from the brain. He was assisted b; Dr. McCleary and Dr. O'Brien, the houst surgeon. Several pieces of bone wen found wedged in the brain. All thest were successfully picked out, and alsi three pieces of Schum's hat. One pieci was nearly an Inch square, and fully one-quarter of an inch deep in Schum'e brain. About an ounce of brain mattei was also removed. Schum was conscious throughout the whole operation. Only once did be conv plain of a pain, and that waa When the first piece of bone was taken from the brain. This piece of bone after being struck by the fork was tumid around, and it so rested on the brain Not only bones and pieces of the hat but also hair and stable refuse were taken from the opening In Schum's head. He showed no symptoms of paralysis during the operation, and when all the bones and other matter had been re moved the dura mater or covering e ver the brain was sewed up and Iodoform gauze' placed over it. ,.-,- Since Thursday Schum has besn able to walk around, and also cats anil sleeps well. The only feeling he has from the operation is an occasional itch ing in. the wound. NEGROES CREATE A RIOT. Thar Try to Ban a Train bat Do Not Meet With SacceiB. ;.) Hawesville, Ky., Oct 7. A fierce fight occurred last evening at Powers station, west of this city, between three dozen negroes and a few white men. An ex cursion train was returning from the Owensboro fair when the negroes, en- raeed because they were made to ride in a separate coach, made a rusljt for theH other cars. Women and children were roughly treated and a panic followed. Soon the blacks began shooting and United, States Deputy MarsMtl Bnii llngton, Squire Aldrich, MarsKaFJones and Colonel John Patterson, with two or three others replied. There was a fearful fusillade and then the, tram pulled out, leaving the blacks. Several of the whites were wounded, but .none were killed, though every window In one car was shot out -Bulllngton and his comrades assert that at least seven negroes were killed and many others wounded, r f Fall From a Trestle. ' Atlanta, Ga., Oct 7. A passenger train on the Atlanta and West Point road this morning tumbled-fronva high trestle ver Osanappa creekj: a' few miles beyond West Point Several- per sons were badl- injured and one or two may. die. WILL FIGHT LABOR UNIONS. BILL XAMAOEK DO HUT FROPOSB TO BE DICTATED TO. OreratlveaMa t Cineent to ItrtnrB Under the lie taxed Meats of Waee Offered Nine Week Ago There ! tlreat knrTertng Among Tbalr Faialllea. Fall River, Masa, Oct 7.-Slnce Sat urday the manufacturers have express ed quite freely their determination not to open the mills to the operatives until the latter consent to return under the reduced scale of wages offered nine weelit ago. None of them d?nv a jrreut amount of suffering 1b being endured by the operatives and also those who are indirectly Indebted to the mills for their support. They say.however. It is Impossible for them to run the cotton business of this city if they are to be dictated to by trades unions. In addition they contend that there Is no demand yet existing that warrants any belief that contracts with all the mills hore could be made for any length of time at present quota tions If the mills resumed operations immediately. On the contrary, they say that the resumption of operations would surely be followed by a slump In prices, amounting, according to the various treasurers, from one-eighth to one quarter cent per yard. They have been encouraged to believe that the weavers will soon be clamoring to reopen the mills at any wages; this feeling being based on the fact that the association funds will soon be exhausted. They think one hundred spinners will not stand out long, when the weavers take a decisive action looking towards the resumption of work. One of them said yesterday that the present was not the time to count losses. Both manufacturers and operators ar at war, to determine which shall con trol the mills, and when war Is or losses are not the things of greatest importance. ,. Germany Will Betallate. Berling Oct. 7. A press correspondent is Informed officially that the German government Is determined not to allow the United States to treat Germany as least favored nation In the matter of the. sugar schedule in the, new tariff law. If the German protest, should not be heeded in Washington the German government will take steps to retaliate. .1 i MR, AND MRS. fOBX BANDERS. , heir Golden IPeddtn rtnelx-CeiehrateiJ Saturday .Evening. , , Mr. and Mrs.' John Sanders celebrat ;d their fiftieth wedding anniversary last Saturday evening at their resi dence, 14 Baldwin place. There was a large gathering of about seventy-five friends, and many gifts were received appropriate to the occa sion. . During the evening delightful vocal selections were rendered by Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Thompson, Joseph Criddlt and George E. Loveday, which wen nuch enjoyed by those present. Among the gifts received were a mon Bter cake from the Thompson bakery, where Mr! Sanders has been a valued and esteemed employe, and where he has been employed for about twenty five years. The cake was studded with bright shining gold pieces, In all there being $50 In gold arranged In the shape of a star. The cake and Its golden bur den was the gift of S. S. Thompson and ys employes.' Xnother gift, which was from friends in City lodge, I.O.O.F., of of which Mr. Sanders is a member, and has been for many years past. The ledge presented Mr.Sanders with a fine gold headed cane. Mrs. Sanders was presented with a beautiful silver cake dish, gold lined. Gifts of china, glass ware and gold pieces were also re ceived. Mr. J. W. Hammond very hap pily made the presentation speech in behalf of City, lodge. During the even ing "Rev. Dr. Vail of Trinity M. E. church added much to the pleasure and interest of the occasion with a few well qhosen words. Mr. and Mrs, Sanders are highly esteemed, , and both are in the enjoyment of good health and the good Wishes of many loving friends. tA special impromptu presentation was made by Brother B. D. Fairehild of City lodge to Mr. Sanders, the gift was a toy monkey, one of the latest inventions of mechanical toys, very amusing. An appropriate speeqh ,cam with it, add ing in the harmless fun. A fine collation was served, after whch the party dispersed, having spent afl enjoyable evening. "'Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Shepard, Mr. Peter B. Terhune, Mr. ana' Mrs. S. D. Fatrc&Hd; Mr: and Mrs. C. G. ,Petty,. Mrvaajd Mrs- Henry Wool house, Mr. and Mrs David Slddall, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Adams, Rev. A. D. Vail, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peck, Mrs. Wj.lllatnsn, Mi;,,j?t Slddall and daugh ter, Mr.-E. Hart, aiiss m. b. tiart City lodge was represented by Cap tain Samuel J. "Woodruff of the polio department, General Terhune, J. W. Hammond, S. D. Fa irchtld; Evelyn Beecher. Mr. Sanders In all has had forty years In the bakery business, twenty-five with Mr. Thompson and fifteen before that with the New Haven Baking company, who occupied the original building where Mr. Thompson's office Is to-day, in from of the big main structure which Mr. Thompson erected a few years ago. Mr. Sanders' record for long and faith ful services does him much honor. THOVHASM MOKE TO COME. Throaga Every Way This Week Will No Doubt Allend Mora He Kshlults Shown, The attendance at the food and health exhibit the past week was very large, but there are still many who have not seen the great exhibit and should not miss seeing the excellent show. It will continue this week, both afternoon an 1 evening. It Is expected that several ev ening lectures will be dellverd by Mrs. Lincoln this week In order to make up for her absence owing to Illness dur ing part of Inst week. Mrs. Lincoln and Mrs. Lee are booked for the Boston ex position after leaving here. One of the special features Is the ad mirable concerts that are given by tne Philharmonic orchestra both after noon and evening, under the leadership of Frank Flchtl. The program for this afternotn Is as follows: March Hnhunzollorn Unrath Overture If I Were King Adam Serpentine Dance Herman.. ..Herman Selection La Favorlta Donizetti LaManoIa Serenade Espagnolc.. Ellenberj Waltz Moonlight on the Hudson .. Tobanl Medley Selection Seeing the Ele phant We Witt Gavotte Love's Fascination Le Thiere Chinese Recollections Zimmerman Galop Capltola Heed The evening program will be the fol lowing: March El Unlverso Voleker Overture Mavournecn Hindley La Castanera Spanish Fandango Malney Selection The Merry Monarch.. Sousa Tomahawk Dance Herman Gavotte Mabel's Favorite.. .LeThlere Fantasle on German Songs Tobani Waltz Treclo3a Jaxone Selection Maid of Ply mouth.. Boettger Fantasle The Arkansas Traveler.. Reker Mrs. Lee will give the following lec tures on dining room service this week: Monday The Breakfast Table. Tuesday The Reception Table. Wednesday A Luncheon. Thursday The Invalid's Tray. Friday How to Serve a Dinner for Four. Saturday An Afternoon Tea. During the week Mrs. Lincoln will give the following lectures in cookery: Monday, game; Tuesday, chafing fish; Wednesday, pastry; Thursday, salads; Friday, bread; Saturday, left-ovors. All the ladles who attend this week will each be presented with a half pound of Horsford's Baking Powder. . jOne of the new additions Is the exhibit of the Flelshchmann Teast company. They have one of their wagons and also a house made of wood stationed in armory. It is one of the features of the exhibition. Another exhibit Is that of L. & S. Slader & Co., manufacutrers of Ox ford mustard. The exhibit of the White Rose Manufacturing company is also a new addition. Clothing for the Destitute. Andrew A. Jackson, who escaped from slavery In 1847 is in the city collecting second hand clothing for the destitute colored people of the south. All who wish to help in this work may leave articles at any of the church vestries in charge of the sexton. Mr. Jackson says he was a slave for twenty years on a plantation In Sumter county. South Carolina. FIFTEENTH ANNIVERSARY As Rector of St, Paul's Church, Hev. E. g. Linen Will Receive Wednesday, Octo ber 17. Rev. E. S. Lines, rector of St. Paul's church, this city, will celebrate the fif teenth anniversary as rector of the above church Wednesday evening, Oc tober 17, at the parish house. A com mittee composed of the superintendent and a few of the Sunday school teachers have been appointed to make arrange ments for the occasion. In the after noon from 4:30 until 6 the younger Sun day school scholars will attend and will be served with refreshments. A short musical and literary entertain ment will be rendered by the members of the school. In the evening all members of the parish are requested to be present. The flowers which were distributed last Eas ter to the scholars will be on exhibi tion on this occasion also, It being the annual flower show. DEATH OF LTTCY SETTS SMITH, Whose Hnsband, the Late Dr. 3. H. Smith, Died a Few Months Ago. A large circle of friends is called to mourn in the death of Mrs. Lucy Betts Smith, which occurred at her resi dence. No. 199 Washington avenue, West Haven, Saturday morning. She died of a complication of diseases. Her health began to tall not long after the death of her husband, who died the ninth of November last Dr. Smith was one of our best known and most esteemed dentists, and he was treasurer for many years of the State Dental association. Mrs. Smith was a native of Keene, N. H. She was married in Litchfiel, Conn., to Dr. Smith. Dr. Smith was engaged in the practice of his profession in New Haven for over thirty years. Mrs. Smith's father was a merchant of Keene, N. H. She was twice married, first to the late Mr. H. E. Betts of Litchfield. She was a member of Cen ter church, this city, and a lady of re finement and culture, who was endeared to all who were privileged to know her. She leaves two sisters in KeenebldKtuH. and three children, J. Betts Smith., of Providence, R. I., Miss CarolflkaVW. Smith and William B. Smith, both of West Haven. ( ORJECT TO CHINESE WISIIES. IT IS HER i.Vli... ni,. TO LIMIT IBM RELATIO..t or SEVTUALH. lint lha Hrltl.h, Kuwiau, French and Ia Ian RepreeenlaUtea Will Not Aeeeda to Thenv-Japeaeee Will Not be Allowed to Plunder I'ekln. London, Oct 7. The Standard's Ber lin correspondent telegraphs: The Japa neso government has instructed General Count Yamagate to Inform the diplo matists at Seoul that the Japanese will not be allowed to plunder Pekln In the event of their capturing tht olty. It Is inaccurate to say that many; American officers have entered the Japanese army. General Ruggles and others were readily permitted to follow, the campaign, but solely as spectators. The Dally Graphto will print to-morrow a dispatch from Shanghai saying that Japanese transports have landed a large force at the Tallen-Wan, on the Chinese coast northeast of Port Ar thur. Rome, Oct 7. Dispatches from Pekln -say that the board of foreign affairs has Issued a note to representatives of foreign powers concerning the relations . of neutrals. The note Indicates China's Intention to limit these relations as far as the freedom of navigation In Coreart waters Is concerned. The British, Rus sian, French and Italian representa tives declined to accede to China's wish es In this respect. XQ MOXET FOR STREET FATING. Repairs on the Ktreete at a Standstill, Owing to Leek of Funds. In consequence of the lack of funds all work on the pavements of the city has been stopped and will remain so unless the board of finance at Its meet ing next Thursday decides to allow the board of public works to transfer soma money which has been appropriated for the Bundry account In that depart ment to the pavement account Pave ment Inspector McCrae and all the pav ers employed by the city have been laid off temporarily pending the action of the city financiers. The money is badly needed for the repair of certain pavements which are in a poor condi tion and which, unless the transfer Is allowed, will have to go without re pair for at least three months. JSFFBOTS OF-THE TARIFF LAW. . Cutlery Men Are Mora Hopeful Than Tin Plata and Wool Merchant. London, Oct 7. Just before his de-. parture for America Congressman Wil liam L. Wilson was asked by a reporter which Industries of the United King dom would be most affected by the re vision of the American tariff. He re plied: "Emphatically, raw and manu factured wool, cutlery, pottery and tin plate." In the last few days the reporter has inquired of many firms In the trades in question how much they had felt ths changes In the tariff. F. Bond of Vi vian, Younger & Bond, metal merchants, said: "Hitherto the effect of the tariff has been almost nil in our business: There must have been a quantity of tin plate in bond In the United States. I believe there will be a tendency in the United States to increase gradually the home production. The new duty will not encourage the tin plate firms In South Wales greatly. It does not leave a sufficient margin to encourage nndi develop rapidly the American tin plata much, but the growth of the tin plate manufacture In the United States is bound to be exceedingly gradual in any event, for tin plating is the hardest process in any branch of the metal trade.' A representative of Windeler & Co., wool brokers, said: "The tariff has not affected the export trade in raw wool because the American wool is cheaper than the English since the fall of prices in the states in anticipation of the new! tariff. A dealer in manufactured wool said It was too early to estimate the effect of the bill. The cutlery men were more hopeful than the tin plate and woolen mer chants. Mr. Lloyd of Marsden Brothers & Loyd, said: "The effect of the tariff revision is already most marked and we feel sanguine of the future." W. P. Rice of the Doulton company, the author of the article on "British Pottery' in the British catalogue at the Chicago fair, said: "It will take at least a year to tell the effect of ths bill, for America had a large quantity of English pottery in bond. We be lieve the bill will help us eventually, although America has made remarkable progress in the manufacture of pottery; within the last few years.' DEATH OF MRS. M'MANVS. Passed Away Last Evening After a Week's Illness. Mrs. Elizabeth McManus, wife of James C. McManus, died at her home, 293 Howard avenue, early last evening, after a week's illness. Last Monday she sustained a slight stroke of paraly sis, but it was not thought that it would result fatally until Saturday, when she suffered a relapse and sank rapidly until 6 o'clock last- evening. when death ended her sufferings. Mrs. McManus leaves a husband and) three children, two sons and a daughter. to mourn the loss of a devoted wife and; mother..... Sha wu about thtrtvwalfflie years bldaAcVfair many years a devout member ,qf,(:he Church of the Sacred) tiq&n. .900 aiso leaves a, Drninera . Dttvid Sllney of the city hall and a sta ter, Mrs. James Douglass, !"V