Newspaper Page Text
NEWIIAVEN MORNING JOU1LNAL AND COURIER -WEDNESDAY OOTOliEK 3 TUB WATMtBVMT SLOB MMN. Chris" Stwujr, Babwt Tsrple Md Joh. Walsh U Bator lb City Co art Md IU iMMd UwUc SiOOO Boss lo Antm fat Trial Mender. Christopher 7. Downey, F. X Walsh and Robert 0. Turpie, the former th al leged proprietor, and the latter the al leged attaohes of tbe Waterbury Globe" were arrested In Waterbury Monday night, charged with wrttlng and printing, publishing and distributing offenslre, inde cent and abusive matter concerning Frederick R. Blssell, Frederick How ahleld and Frank Nussenholts of this city. The offlcers found all of the ao cused save Vlsscber, another attache, who la 111 In Syracuse, N. T with ty ' phold fever. . Yesterday morning the party, accom panied by Judge Edward F. Cole.coun el for the accused, came to this city on the first train. Judge Cole gave bonds for the appearance of the accused to the amount of 11,000. The accused and their counsel, after the bonds were giv en, started for the depot thinking that the cases were disposed of until this morning. An hour later City Attorney Matthewman called up the cases In the city court None of the accused re sponded and Judge Cable directed the bonds to be called. " Mr. Matthewman explained to the court that their non appearance was due to a misunderstanding and asked a little time to have the accused produced In court Sergeant Cowles was. sent out to look up the accused and In a short time returned with them. Five new war t rants were given to the offlcer.whlch he served, making eight cases In all.three against Downey and Walsh and two against Turpie. The additional com plaints were drawn at the instance of Frank Nussenholts, the Congress ave nue baker, whom the "Globe," in its isrue of October 20, accused of swindling Harris Haufman, a Waterbury baker, Attorney Goodhart who will assist the state in the prosecution of the cases, stated to the, court when the accused stepped to the bar. that the state would not be ready to try the cases before the latter part of the week. Owing to Judge Cole's engagements, he continued, he would ask that the cases be set down for a hearing on November 10. By this time he said he hoped that Visscher .''could be apprehended.' ' Judge Cole objected very strongly to a continuance later than this morning. The hearing was finally set down for Monday morning.' Mr. Goodhart insisted that the bonds be fixed at $1,000 In each case. Judge . Cole remonstrated, but without avail, Judge Cable directing that the bonds be $1,000 In each of the eight cases: Attor ney Goodhart insisted that Judge Cole should not go on the bonds as It was contrary to the statute for an attorney for an accused person to give bail for his appearance. This point the court held was well taken, and the accused had to send out for bondsmen. ' M. I R. . Enscoe and Patrick Maher ' gave bonds for Downey, and Downey for Walsh and Turpie. .... Downey felt very badly about being arrested' as1 he says that after 'being nnea in roe unitea oiaxes court ne iook Judge Townsend's advloe and quit the ' : business. He had with him an attested copy of the transfer of all his Inter est inline paper several months ago. He Will make this his defense. - Attorney Goodhart' expects to apply to tfnited States Commissioner Wright -for warrants for the arrest of the proprie t6rs of the "Globe" as he claims that they have been sending papers through the malls.: ( Reporter Turpie is well known In this city, hawing been .connected with the Palladium, and also with the Sunday Herald of Bridgeport There are but two counts against t him, as he is not charged with any complicity with the tioje which appeared In . the "Globe" concerning Nussenholtz. '. TUBES Jfil BE A CONTEST Over the Probating of the Will of the late . , Mary Feehan of This City. The will of the late Mary Feehan of this city was offeVed for probate yester day afternoon in the probate court.but owing to the fact that a contest is likely to result hearing on the admission of the will to probate was Continued until next Tuesday. The will, if contested at all, will be contested by the nephews ' Mrs. Feehan, who was formerly resident of Wlndom.'Mlnn., came to this city several years ago, and for several months 'was employed as a domestic at "S4 Whitney avenue. About two months ' ago she died leaving a will which bore the date of July, 1893. She left property, whloh Is disposed of by this will to the amount of about $10,000, of which about $2,000 Is in cash and the balance in red estate, located in Sey mour, -this- -state, ,and White Pigeon. 'Minn. -";'.---:.. By the will, which is an unusual one, Rev. Father P. ' V., Hartigan of St Mary's, church was named as trustee. It waar further stipulated that the de ceased should be borne to her grave In St, Bernard's cemetery in la - hearse drawn.'by,four. horses, and that of her estate the sum of $2,000 should be given to St. Mary's church. This amount , should be expended for the purpose of saying masses for the repose of the soul, ana tnat or tne members of ner family. She also stipulated that a certain sum should i be given to ner nieces, Julia -Horan and Catherine Kelly of White Pigeon, and the residue of her estate she bequeathed unconditionally to St Mary's churchy-, . The relatives of the deceased have re tained Attorney Asher to look after their Interests, while. Attorney George W. Robinson will look after the Inter ests of St Mary's church In the matter, ; In the event of a -contest being; made the claim advanced win be that at the time the will was drawn the testator was mentally incompetent to make a will There is every indication that the ' hearing loq the admission of the will to probate next Tuesday will prove more than usually interesting. . .;.... , Haebrt Lodge. , , - , i puMio meeting under the auspices -of Haabet lodge (Danish Good Temp Jars) will "be held Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at 101 Orange street. Mr. Kerr of Tale will be the speaker of the evetftng.7 AD. Interested art cordially tat id,"-',' 'j COVMt MBCOMO. City Co art Criminal Itde-jBdre Cable. William Bradley, breach of the peaoe, continued until November Frank Clark, conspiracy, soiled on payment of 9.n costs; Hannah B. Benson and Wil liam "H. Johnson, fornication. It fine, t6.it costs; William Welch, non-sup port, continued until November I; Jul ius Montagnon, breach of the peace, continued until November S; Annie Orlflln, keeping house of ill fame and lascivious carriage, continued until Oc tober 31; Nina Anthony, Ous Alexan der, Walter Brlggs and Philip E. Stan ley, lascivious carriage, continued until October 31; Catherine Doughan, drunk and breach of the peace, continued un til November 3; Patrick MoKeon, drunk, Judgment suspended; breach of the peace, $5 fine, $6.34 costs; Christopher Downey, John Walsh and Robert O. Turpie, criminal libel, three cases, con tinued until November 6; Francis Stan ford, non-support, bond called. Court ICetet. ' In the superior court yesterday after noon the trial of the suit brought by Smith Bros. vs. F, T. Lane to deter mine the ownership of a strip of land at the end of Howard avenue was be gun. The land will be taken by the city if Howard avenue Is extended. Seaman ' B. Smith of Orange has brought suit against Lucius B. Hlnman of this city, claiming 31,000 damages. The suit is the outgrowth of business transactions as dealers in land in West Haven. - , Conductor Samuel G. Parker of the Fair Haven and WestvlUe Railroad company has brought suit against Jesso Mallory of Fair Haven to recover dam ages for alienation of the affections of Parker's wife. Property belonging to Mallory was yesterday attached for $10,000 by Deputy Sheriff Peck. ' John W. Seycles of Wolcott was ar raigned before United States Commis sioner Wright yesterday, charged with having sent an obscene letter through the malls to. Mrs. B. Mlsland of South Brooklyn, N. T. Seycles was placed under $300 bonds for a further hearing to-morrow. In the superior court in Hartford yes terday morning Judge S. A. Robinson gave judgment for the plaintiffs to re cover $1,700 in the suit of Fisher, Brown & Co. of Birmingham, England, vs. William F. Fielding of New Britain, in this state a suit on a foreign judg ment Attorneys Henry G. Newton and Livingston W. Cleayeland of this city appeared for the plaintiffs. This 1b the suit In which the effect of 'a foreign Judgment received such elaborate at tention in Judge George W. Wheeler's decision sustaining the plaintiffs' de murrer to the defendant's answer. NATIONAt ACADB3TT OF SCIENTISTS Opening of the Autumn Session Interest ing Papers Read. The autumn meeting of the. National Academy of Sciences Was begun at North Sheffield hall yesterdaw morn ing at 11 o'clock, Prof essor O. C. Marsh of Tale the president, 1 presiding. There were about fifty people present, Including a number of ladles. Mem bers were present from nearly all the leading collegiate' Institutions and scientific stations of the United States. The morning session was devoted to two papers of Professor William A. Rogers of polby university, Water- vllle, Me. The first was on "An in direct experimental determination of the energy of obscure heat," and she second on "Determintion of the errors of the circles of an electrotype copy of Tycha Brahe's Altitude Azlmlth lntsrument now in possession of " the Smithsonian institute.'' The latter paper was exceptionally valuable and indicated deep original research. Pro fessor Rogers proved conclusively that the experiments and deductions of Tychd Brahe were remarkably cor rect and that his primeval instrument was approximately accurate. Professor Hubert Newton of Tale gave an interesting account of. the Winnebago county, la., meteorites, and the meteor. This meteor fell four years ago and two years ago Professor, Newton visited the locality and secured many specimens of the meteor and an account of the fall from those who witnessed it There are a large num ber of specimens of the meteor in the possession of N Tale at the Poabody museum. ' - :-: - - Professor Brewer gave an account of what he saw on his visit to Greenland and Labrador as related' to atmospheric dust and aqueous precipitation. He said there was a marked difference in the character of the fogs in that re gloiu being! less opaque, trhe rain drops were not as large as we com monly have In rains in this latitude. Professor Mendenhall of the (United States coast survey, said he had no ticed the same characteristics while in the Alaskan region. People there were hi the' habit of curing the meat of seals by hanging It up to dry in the open air. Professor Marsh spoke of the same thing as seen In the west, and said that since the country had been settled there Was less of - that done. : He spoke of seeing a high pole, like a liberty ; pole, upon Which was hoisted a quarter of beef to be dried. When be asked why It . was' raised so high he was told that it was necessary to elevate it above the ny line. ; . ' Professor Mendenhau gave a paper on "The Relation of Gravity to Con tinental Elevation. ' - V Oxford Republicans. . Oct SO, The largest attended caucus by the republicans of Oxford was held Monday evening, when Walter H. Per ry was 'nominated for Judge of probate to succeed Lewis Barnes, who has held the office for twenty-three years, but now retires on account of age. George P. Sanford was nominated on .the tenth ballot for representative. - ANNUAL XEXTINQ Of the Young Women's Chrlstlaa Auoda- 1 tiosv , . '. , The annual meeting of the Toung Women's Christian association will be held In the lecture room of the Dwight Place church this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Reports of the work -will be presented. AU Interested are cordially invKed to attendi ' "".' " faih HArmx. Dr. A. J. Boyer of Ansonla has taken the office of the late Dr. W. H. Thomson on Orand avenue, corner of Atwater street . ., Btgelow council, O. U. A. M.. wlU in iUate two candidates at their next meeting. The members of the counol! at their last meeting held a very en joyable smoker. Paul A. Ooldberg Is canvassing for the Installment house of the C. F. Adams company. Dr. Bush, who bad an office at tht corner of East Pearl street and Orand avenue, has removed to Howard ave nue. ' At the meeting of Perseverance coun cil, Daughters of Liberty, last evening, seven candidates were Initiated. ' They had as guests several members of Echo council of Bridgport The annual census of children be tween the ages of four and slAeen years In the Union school district, East Haven, shows a total of lift. W.H. Garrett caught over forty bush els of seed oysters on the Bavin Rock natural beds In one day. To-morrow evening at the Orand ave nue. Baptist church Samuel P. Thrash er, secretary of the Law and Order league will lecture on "My Experiences in a Whale Ship." The admission Is only 25 and IS cents. Rev. M. & Phil Hps, In speaking of Mr. Thrasher's lec ture, says: "Mr. a P. Thrasher gave a highly Interesting and Instructive lecture at my church last Monday evening on his Experiences In a Whale Ship.' He il lustrated his subject with numerous drawings of his own,, clearly showing the habits of the whale and the method of its capture. His style of presenting the subject Is excellent and his lecture Is replete with thrilling incidents which he graphically describes from his own experience. He holds the attention of his audience from the beginning to the close. One can almost imagine himself passing through the same .experience." A large congregation assembled In the Grand avenue Baptist church last evening, the gathering being under the auspices of the W. C. T. U. Mrs. C. W. Kanahan, the president presided. The male choir of the East Pearl street M. E. church gave several selections In a spirited manner. The first address was by Rev. Mr. Poteat of Calvary Baptist church. -He spoke on "No License,' and gave a, spirited and excellent ad dress. He spoke of the teaching of temperance literature in tlie public school and licensing a saloon in the same block. He said the authorities were maintaining jails and at the same time licensing saloons which kept the LJalls full. ,Mr. Poteat predicted that this farce would not be kept up In this land, and predicted that the saloon would be driven from the country. H insisted that this would take place and that the cause of temperance was stea dily marching on to victory. At the close of his address Mr. Poteat Was warmly applauded. Mr. Kerr also gave an address which was listened to attentively. Jesse Mallory, a well known Fair Ha ven oyster dealer, was yesterday made the defendant in a $10,000 suit brought by Samuel G. Parker, a conductor on the Fair Haven and Westville railroad. Parker charges Mallory with breaking up his family. Mr. Parker has been married about five years and has a boy four years old. He has lived in Mal lory's house for nearly a year and his landlord boarded with him. Last Wed nesday. night he returned home unusu ally early and found the door locked, He made entrance through a window and alleges that he found his wife and Mallory in a compromising situation. He threw the old man out of the house, and taking the wedding ring from his wife's finger, left home. He retained Attorney J. P. Goodhart to Institute di vorce proceedings and to bring suit for damages against Mallory. The papers in the latter suit were served yesterday by Deputy Sheriff Peck. West Haven Hook and Ladder. - Plans have just been completed for the new building which the. West Haven Hook and Ladder company is to erect on Seward avenue, in West Haven. THE FEQVOT ASSOCIATION. Its Coming Annual Meeting Halloween Entertainment at the Clnb Honse To night. The annual meeting of the Pequot association, as prescribed by the by laws, for the election of president, vice president, secretary and treasurer,; to serve one year; three members of the governing board, to serve for three year,and an auditing committee of two, to serve for one year, and for the trans action of all other business proper to come before such meeting will be held In the rooms of the Builders' Exchange, 189 Orange street on Tuesday evening, October 30, 1894; and by adjournment without transacting business, from that date to Tuesday evening, November 27. This adjournment will be taken In or der to give suffioient lime for the com pletion of the financial reports for the season of 1894.' ' - .' , The annual Halloween entertainment under the direction' of the ladles','' im provement committee, will take place at the club house this' Wednesday after noon and evenfng, October 31, 1891 The program for the afternoon and evening will be as follows: . A sale of fancy articles commencing at 6 p. m. .' - Supper in the cafe at 8:30 p. m. ' ' - Minstrel and musical . entertainment by eighteen members of the association In the assembly rooms at 7:30 p.m. . . Dancing from 8:80 to 10:30 p. m. - Card tables In the billiard rooms for those who desire. --rr," Special cars to Church and Chapel street at 10:46 p. m. As these, cars are engaged especially for the use of the members of the association, it is re quested that they be patronised as far as possible by ther members. Car for Belle dock at 10:80 p. m. Tickets .for supper, entertainment and dancing, $1 The ladles who are contributing fancy articles for the sale are requested to send them to Mrs. W. A. Harris of GfO nowaru ivwu uvv ww uuu Aueau&y evaning, October 80.' p -" , WOMTH HATMIf. Oct 80, A letter rsoelved yesterday from Senator Hawley postpones the eooud republican rail' from October 81 to Friday evening, November 1, when United States Senator Joseph It, Hawley, E. L. Llnsley and Arthur Mo Lean will be lbs speakers. Muslo by the glee dub. " F. H. Todd, who beard Rot. Mr. La throp preach last Sunday from the text, "Bring ye the full tithes Into the storehouse, " said that about a year ago he heard a Mormon bishop protwh a sermon from that same text. At T o'clock on Sunday evening Rev. Mf. Lathrop said be would add hi mite to the political discussion of the day, which be did in a very able maimer. Special muslo was prepared for the oc casion, and It was one to be remem bered during the campaign. Preparatory lecture this work on Wednesday evening, at which time a vote will be taken on the "Systemntlo Way of Giving," whether to adopt It Communion service next Sunday moru lng. The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Bench were glad to see them both at church last Sunday ' morning. Mrs. Beach Is not often able to attend oburob. Board of registration In se union all day Monday. Twenty-two made voters, making a total of fifty-seren. One hundred and five was the number called eligible. Smallpox la New York. New Vork, Oct. JO. Four fresh cases of smallpox were reported to the bonrd of health to-day. The victims are Ida Johnson, fourteen and a half years old, of No. 430 West Thirty-ninth street; Michael Healey, 66 East One Hundred and Sixteenth street, and Samuel Fair weather and Joseph Powell of the steamship Luoanla. fSTEBTAlXKEiil IO-XIOIIT a Academy Hall Musical and Literary. . The annual Scottish Halloween enter tainment, under the auspices of the New Haven Calendonlan club, will be given in Academy hall, 016 Chapel street, to-night. The entertainment this year will consist of a concert and ball, the muslo being furnished by the Seooud Regiment orohestra. Dancing will begin at 10:80 o'clock. Dropped Dead In His Yard. Borres Baiter, a Hebrew dealer resid ing at 142 Oak street, aged seventy years, dropped dead at the rear of his store yesterday afternoon, about 8 o'clock. Medloal Examiner White was notified and after an investigation de olded that death was duo to heart dis ease. At the time of his denth Baiter was engaged in cloaring up some debris in the yard in the rear of his store. Wooster Lodge. " The members of Wooster lodge, No, 78, F. and A. M., are urgently request ed to atteud the regular communica tion Wednesday evening, potQber 8J., as the subject and method of raising money for the Masonic home will be considered. " . Through to Woodmont. The Winchester avenue road has mode arrangements with the West Shore road for the running of through oars from New Haven to Woodmont, commencing November 1. " ' " Chamber of Commerce. ' The regular monthly meeting of the Chamber of Commerce will be held at Room 8, 130 Orange street, this, Wed nesday evening, at 8 o'clock. ' .' Leases a Theater. ; Thomas Trowbridge of this city has purchased the lease of the Providence opera house, which has been in the hands of G. E. Lathrop of that city and will take possession November 12. Mr, Trowbridge, who was in the olty yesterday, stated that he proposed to run the house for combination attrac tions, and he proposed to make It tbe great theatrical center In Providence. He has secured for his manager' John Phillips, who is now attached to one of Mr. Lathrop's stook oompaoies. playing at the Atheneum in Boston, and who is also secretary of the Aotors'Proteotion society. He has also secured Mr. Gal vin of. Boston as his stage carpenter. Mr. Trowbridge stated that the house would be immediatelv overhauled and refitted, and none but the very best of combination attractions would be se cured. ; ... ' The house Mr. Trowbridge has de cided to rename, and when he takes possession it will be known as the Bi jou, tbe same name whloh he gave to his tin-type gallery at PIoo rark. A Splendid Free Offer. There ore thousands of people, who, while not exaotly sick, are out Of order or ailing in some way. They don't feei well and can't understand what the trouble Is. You can learn exaotly what ails "you, without its costing anything, by writing a letter to the noted and successful specialist, Dr. Greene, of 86 West Fourteenth street, New York city, and telling him just how you feet He will answer it, explaining every symp tom in your case and telling just what to do to get well. He gives most care ful attention to every letter, and makes his explanation's so clear that you un derstand exactly what the matter is, and now to cure it. And all, this costs you nothing. ' -'" ' He makes a specialty of treating pa tients through letter correspondence, and this method has proved wonderful ly successful. . His vast experience en ables him to understand from reading the symptoms, the exact nature of, your complaint. - He is the discoverer of that wonderful preparation, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve rem edy, the best nerve medicine in the' world.- People living at a distance from the city will atonoe see the great ad vantage of this system. No long Jour ney and no doctor's fee. ; Write him and It will probably be the means of your getting strong and weflj. s - J3a& s Hheumaae jruis Dwmr. sure rheumatism and neuralsla. buwivgr Vase tawa, hate. , , - OBIT. TBMMT IBD AT fJTaT CMIUIB, At the Crtlleal Taming folal al the Cap ture of Fort ruber. The paper of Colonel Townsend, whloh ht read before the Historical society Monday evening, has awakened a Hood of memories that will not down without expression. Chafing under the needless failure of the first attack on Fort Fish er Admiral Porter sent Flag Captain Breese( of .loving memory) down to Savannah to see Oeneral Sherman and beg him to come up and take the fort, as he was quite sure he eould. Otneral Sherman had other axes to grind at this time, but shortly afterwards we heard that General Terry was coming down with another body of troops. Then we felt happy. I said to Captain Breese that I knew Oeneral Terry. What sort of a man Is hef he Inquired. "A man who will do his whole duty without any fuss or feathers," I re plied. "That Is the man we want," said he. When I went aboard the headquarters steamer to pay my respects, Oeneral Terry asked me If I had known of a longer space than ten days when It was too rough to land supplies on the beach. That question Implied business, and when I left him I said I would meet him Inslde-en appointment which I kept Bo muoh to lead up to a fact not gen erally known. After long, anxious hours of an almost hand to hand conflict, the naval force that had met with such slaughter In the preliminary assault, and had been driven back, was sent to guard the rear entrenchments, and the reserves thus relieved went forward to assist their exhausted comrades. They were led up to the assault with General Terry himself. This I am told by an officer who saw him on that occasion. The eggs were all In that basket, and General Terry meant to get them to market which, thank God, he did. S. P. C. tntt INDIAN ASSOCIATION. Doings at the Annual Meeting Held at the United Chnreh Chapel Yestonlar. The annual meeting of the New Ha ven Indian association, was held at the United church chapel at' 3 o'clock yes terday afternoon, . There were about thirty ladles in attendance, and Mis? Marie E. Ives, president of the asso ciation, presided over the meeting. Mrs. Charles H. Smith, the correspond ing secretary, read the financial report. In which It was announced that the total amount of money that had been avallablo ' during the '.year had been $1,015.92, of "which . $841.62 had been raised during the year and $174.30 bad been carried over as a balance from last year. The greater part of this money had been used for the work carried on by Miss Frost at the mis sion station at Ross Fork (Fort Hall) Idaho, $68 had been given to the sup port of an Indian girl, and $59.25 had been paid into the 'State Indian as sociation. Mlsl Marie Ives presented some very Interesting facts 1n regard to the In dians, at the Mohotik conference She especially alluded to the fact that the traders found the Indians as a class honest, and that they did not count on losing much money from them. The Indians appeared to be much more honest than some of the Scotch and IrAsh Jinhabltantal, "Their stolidity," she said, "Is nothing but a mask they put on the first time they meet you, while they are making up their minds about you." She spoke of the efforts 4-OOAP IT FLOATS 13 MOT LOST tut PSOQTEB QAM BUI QQ. Offm. ARC mi ON FOR AN AGREEABLE -STRENGTHENING APPETITE C1V1NG TONIC? THEN 0T THE: GENUINE MALTEHTRAC mnnm i -sr a con tains Ddrne, rm. acsnrors sm speetoe sustoxaa poison m blood, lvsaught's sweet sleep and C1J111S I sK'".m SSSSSSSSl SSSSl tsT aBBBSTSa AtMBitMt aSBBBBBBBvl tbAI rousted Aot neglect jn - i is" Kimw, w an a iiw ir & that had been made to have the man agement of Indian affairs put In charge of the bureau of education, and thus, If possible, get ' them out of politics. This Idea had been advocated by General Grant She also spoke of some of the hardships some of the Indiana had undergone on aocount of the failure of their crops. As the re sult of the annual election the principal officers of the association for the en suing year aro as follows, several changes having been made yester day: ' President, Miss Marie E. Ives; vice presidents, Mrs. E. H. Jenkins, Mrs. Newman Smyth, Mrs. William P. Blake, Mrs. A. J. Du Bols, Miss C. E. Collins, Mrs. George B., Stevens, Mrs. Galpln, Miss It. M. Munger, Mrs. Henry Rogers, Mrs. J. E. Twltchell, Mrs. Edwin liar wood, Mrs. Edwin M. Poteat, Mrs. Rutherford Trowbridge, Mrs. Chnrles H, Smith; recording secretary, Mrs. William Blackmail; corresponding secretary, Mrs. C. H. Smith; treasurer, Mrs. George M. Dun can; chairman of tho missionary com mittee, Mrs. C. H. Smith; Chairman of the press committee. Miss Ellen C. Ab bott; chairman of the entertainment committee, Miss 8. T. Jocelyn; chair man of' the nominating committee, Mrs. Charles H. Smith. Seven Burned to Death, New York, Oct. 80.--Seven persons were burned to death this morning In a fire that broke out at 8 o'olock in the flve-story tenement 210 'West Thlrty eooond street. The names of the dead known are: William Mltohell, Annie Applpoto, Goorgo Freedman, four years old, and Llney Freedman, three years old. They were found dead on the third floor rear. The dead bodies of an unknown innn and two women were found on the fourth floor. ELY'S ' Cream Balm Ts quickly absorbed. Cleanses tlio Niisal Pussukos, Allays Fain and Inflammation, Ilenls the Sores, Protects tho Membrane from Additional Cold. CATARRH Restores the Snnses PQI T lb HPAfa of Taste and Smell. VWUU 1 ilLiU IT WILL CURE. A partlole Is applied into eaoh nostril and Is aurroeable. Price 60 cents, at druggists' or by mail. ELY BHOTHEK8, mil MWF&w 86 Warreu street, New fork. Liebig COMPANY'S An invaluable produot made from the finest beef the world produces. Extract of Beef Distributing aircnts far Conn.: Tnloott, Frlsbie & Co., Hartford. . olO W&Slm Sa BAKER BLANKET) lHigpat wearing none oiBnuei mnae. Have worn MS years. Hundredsoi testimonials to this ecect, Mont both wltb and without surcingles. Look for Horse stamped Inside. W. Ayrks A Sons. Philada. IN THE TUB YOU LO0E fiI5 mm JS JJfi, I HEAT YOUR HOUSE , ; ' WITH THB CEIJERBATBD '; lilahony- Boiler. Bteam or Hot Water, Direct or tndireot Radiation. ALSO HOT AIR FURNACES. Driven Wells a specialty. Engineers' Snppties. First-class work guaranteed. - Factory work soli cited. Personal attention given to modernizing defective plumbings. . SHELHAN & GROARK, Steam Fitters and Plumbers. Telephone 401 8 285 and 287 State Strt. no opium or other Post-office address we moil trial bottle sbsm mm mm .8THHflUEil. "'n nrnt np wffluddevstjthaiaJ lieiiieotOCIItlTlsyLl M This .Week At The Following Counters: 25 Per Cent. To 33 Per Cent. - Saved By Trading At Dress Goods, Silks, Cloaks, Domestics, Gloves, Curtains, Handkerchiefs, Hosiery And Men's Wear. Huyler's Famous Candies for sale here at 10 to 25"per cent under Huyler's prices. EWER MclNTYRE & CO., 837 and 839 Chapel Street, KTo-w Haven, Ot. Thousands of Pairs of Shoes at Half Value. Present Opportunity to Save Money, LOOK AT THE BARGAINS WE ! OFFER : Hand-Sewed Fine Shoes, 5.00 kind, for $3.00 ladles' sizes. Dongola Patent Tip Button, $3.27, ' r Misses' Dongola Button, OOo, worth $2.00. Child's Dongola Button, 69o, worts, $1.60. y Men's Slippers, 78 and OOo. We put In this salo also several hun dred pairs of Ladies' $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes, eraaU sizes, at 63o. , ..-.' t Don't miss this sale if you want shoes. 854 Chapel Street. CALIFORIIIA, S"fM EXCURSIONS, v Vh nMnxm lUftl Puffin uvl Uflrthwihn Ik. SHORTY ST .OUTt. LOWIST MlTt. v aldrm. F. I. SHF.AMH. MMfr, 1M CWlSL, Uric I liiacliros Sale. M. Bristol & Sons.