- - . . 1.3
VOL. LXII NO. 305. PRICE THREE CENTS.
NEW HAVEN CONN., MONDAY, DECEMBER 24 1804
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
HE MURDERED HIS NEPHEW.
A HVSDAT MORNIN6 CRIME COM
M1XXED IS WAXEEBVBY. ,
John Burns ud His TJaoU Get Into a Bow
la Which I ha Young Strikes the
Ktder Who Then Draw a Knl e and
Flange It Into' John's Heart.
Waterbury, Dec 13. John Burn, an
unmarried man twenty-five years of
age, was murdered at 2 o'clock this
' morning In a brutal manner In front of
bis' own noma by his unole, William
Burns, who Is a few years his senior.
The murder was the result of a quarrel
which Burns had with his nephew dur
ing the evening In a saloon, and which
was caused over a small matter.
Burns and his nephew have not been
on the best of terms with each other
for some time and last evening they
happened to meet in Hackett's saloon
on East Main street Both had been
drinking, though not together.
While they were in the saloon Wil
liam Burns walked up to his nephew,
who was standing before the bar, and
demanded the fish line which he claim
ed his nephew had belonging to him.
Burns' request brought an unsatisfac
tory answer from his nephew and a
wordy quarrel followed. The men near
ly came to blows In the saloon, but the
fight there was prevented by the bar
tender closing up the place, for it was
then midnight. . '
After leaving the saloon Burns walk
ed down the street In the direction of
. his home. He was followed a short
distance behind by his unole. As Burns
approached his own home his unole
quickened his steps and came up to
- him and renewed the quarrel. The
men had a lively dispute and finally
the younger Burns struck his uncle a
"blow In the face, which enraged the
uncle, who made a rush for his nephew.
The younger man struck his uncle an
other blow, and with this Burns pulled
out a pocket knife and stabbed his
nephew in the heart, inflicting a mor
Toung Burns made one gasp and fell
over dead upon the sidewalk. Burns
Immediately fled and went to his home
on the street where he committed the
crime.' Burn's body was discovered ly
ing on, the sidewalk by a pedestrian
Who happened to be passing by, and
he notified the people In the house.
Btirns' body was borne Into the house
and meswngejs.were sent after physi
cians. . Be was, however, dead, and
-when the physicians arrived they found
a wound in the heart about an Inch In
Medical Examiner Axtelle of this city
was summoned and after making an
examination notified Coroner Mix of
New Haven. In the meantime the fact
that Burns had trouble with his uncle
In Hackett's saloon became known and
the police began a search for the uiicle.
He was found at his home In bed, but
was taken to the police station and
' This morning Coroner Mix came up
to this city from New Haven and be
gan an investigation. Burns was seen
In his celt in the police station, and
when first questioned by the coroner
he denied everything about the affair.
There were witnesses who saw the
trouble in the saloon and after some
harp questioning "by the coroner he
made ft clean breast of the whole affair
and admitted that he killed his neph
ew. He said that the young man had
aggravated him and that after he had
been struck twice he drew the knife
from his pocket for tfte purpose of de
fending himself. He stated that his
nephew was under the Influence of li
quor and after A-awing the knife he
pressed forward and was stabbed.
Coroner Mix ordered that Burns be
held for a hearing on the charge of
murder. He will be brought before the
city court In the morning. Burns told
the police that the knife, with which
he had stabbed his nephew could be
found under a plank in the kitchen at
his home. The police officers went to
' the house and searched for the knife,
but It could not be found.
. :. ..' Til Born In Huntington
David Judeon, who died Thursday at
his home In New York city; was born
in 1813 In Huntington, Conn.1 At dif
ferent times he was president of the
' Chicago and Great Eastern, the Cin
cinnati and Chicago Air Line, now a
part of the Panhandle system, and the
Cincinnati, - Danville and Vincennes
railroad, which.. was afterwards merged
Into the .Chicago and Eastern Illinois.
Mr. Judson was one of the original
members of the Union League club.
i . X WedtaMllford.
Deo. 18. John C. Brockley died at the
v home of his son, John C. Brockley, jr.,
on Center Street, at an early hour yes
. terday morning. Wednesday last he
was prostrated with paralysis,, from
; which he did not rally. He came from
New York city several years ago and
gained many friends by his gentlemanly
manners, and was .highly respected
He was about seventy-five years of
' Be Failed of Elections '
Parig Dec. 21 A parliamentary bye
election was held to-day to fill the va
cancy in the' first constituency of the
Thirteenth' district ' of Paris. The so
cialist, Richard, " Who last month was
- sentenced to one year's imprisonment
for writing an Insulting article against
Premier Casimir-Perisr, headed the poll
with 1,083 votes, but-failed of election.
M. Navarre polled 1,332 and others got
enough to prevent his getting a major
ity over all. A re-ballot will be taken in
two weeks. i. i t ; . $ i ,
vr xo tarn boiling foint.
The Spy Mails In rruc Hat Stirred Bp
Berlin, Deo. 23. The spy mania In
France hat stirnj German feeling to
the boiling point The trial of Drey-
fun, the expulsion of von Casael and the
sentencing of von Schoenbeck last week
have been discussed with bitterness
throughout the empire. The declare
tlon of the Trench ministers that Drey
fus had no relations with the German
embassy are regarded as unsatisfactory
In the face of the repeated assertion
of the French press that the sole docu
merit on whlcthhe was convicted was
stolen from the embassy. The Parle
journals Insinuate also that Count
Muenster tried to Induce the French
government to drop the prosecution, al
though this is a palpable falsehood.
The charges against von Cassel rest
ed solely upon his association with vdn
Schoenbeck, and the case against von
Sohoenbeck rested solely upon a map
with outlines resembling a plan of
French fortresses. The copious dis
patches from Paris on the three cases
have been read here with such avidity
aa has not been evident for years. The
few trustworthy accounts of events in
Paris show fully that French suspicion
and hatred of Germany are again at the
IX A MAZE OF DINNERS.
Old Famine Attend the lieceptiona to
Prlnoe von Hohen'ohe.
Berlin, Dec. 23. Since entering Stras
bourg as governor Prince von Hohenlo-
he Langenburg has been in a maze of
dinners, balls and receptions. Some of
his receptions have been attended by
old Alsatian families who before had
held aloof from the German officials.
The emperor's example in buying
Chateau Urvtlle has done much toward
Germanizing the reichsland. Now,
whenever an old French family offers
property in Alsace or Lorraine for sale
a wealthy German turns up with the
purchase money.' Within a few years
score of fine estates in the neighbor
hood of Urville and Metz have been sold
to Germans by irreconcialiable protest
ers who wished- to move to France,
The new governor has bought a fine
hunting estate near Seabern.
DRIVEN OUT OF BUSINESS.
Consternation .Among M annfactnrers
Trenton, N. J., Dec. 28. The decision
recently rendered by the United States
supreme court affirming the constitu
tionality of the Massachusetts law re
garding the sale of oleomargarine, In
which it is held that "substitutes de
signed to look like butter are deceptive
and ' fraudulent, ,: and the states may
exclude them without encroaching on
the rights of congress to regulate inter
state commerce," has thrown consterna
tion into the ranks of dealers in oieo
margarine in the states which by statute
prohibit the manufacture and sale of
this counterfeit product.
They are now practically barred from
continuing a business which has of late
years grown to large proportions and in
whioh large ' sums are invested. By
the decision alluded to the large dealers
in this article are driven out of business
in the prohibitory states and owing to
the fact that the New Jersey law under
certain conditions does not prohibit the
manufacture and sale of oleomargarine
they have selected this state as the
basis of operations and have recently
been dumping large quantites of the
stuff In Jersey City and other localities.
In so doing, however, they have not
been particular enough to observe in
all respects the law of the atate re
garding the branding of packages, and
this and other violations of the law are
now receiving the attention of the state
dairy commissioners. ,
Commissioner McGuire proposes that
the laws shall be strictly enforced and
has given special instructions to his
deputies, with the result that several
violations have already been detected
and complaint made. The most import
ant complaint is the one against Amon
& Person of Jersey City, 'who are the
eastern selling agents ef most of the
last western makers, and handle large
quantities or oleomargarine.
Thousands Are Deltltnet
Grant, Neb., Dec. 23., President Na-
son, of the Nebraska State Relief com
mission, has beenyforwarded carefully
prepared reports. of the. number of des
titute families' in , . the differ
ent counties - In - this state.
where there was a crop failure. , The
Hat comprises nearly 3,000 families, and
it will require all the assistance that
can be procured to keep the people in
the most urgent of necessities during
the cold winter months. In many In
stances people" of the districts remote
from railroad facilities are said to be
eating- prairie dogs. :
Well Known Chemist Dead. ,
Salem, Mass., Dec 23. Charles Top-
pan, a well known chemist with more
than a national reputation, died at his
residence on Lafayette street this fore
noon at the age of eighty-one. He was
an inventor of note. The myro-petro-leum
remedies were of his inventions.
and he conducted a laboratory in the
old Atlantic Oar works in 1879-80, for
the manufacture of these remedies. - "
Flagler Wanted in Texas.
Tallahassee, Fta.; Dec. 23. Governor
Mitchell has received a. requisition from
Governor Hogg of Texas for H. M.
Flagler of St Augustine, the railway
and Standard Oil magnate. Flagler and
other Standard Oil magnates have been
indicted in Texas for violating the anti
trust laws of that state. It is said that
Governor Mitchell will honor the requi
sition, yi$-':i '-r. i- "
TRIAL OF IMPORTANT CASES
CITI COURT WILL BE AN VNVSVAU
ItBVSt FLACK TO-DAY.
Over Forty Cases aa the Docket Wrock
V III be Trletl for Aaaaalt With Intent to
KllU-Cae. of Criminal Libel Against the
Waterbury O obe to be Disposed Of.
The docket of the city court will be
of unusual length this morning, and
among the cases to be disposed of are
a number of more than usual Import
ance. At midnight last night forty cases
had been placed upon the docket, with
the rest of the night to work on. The
number of arrests made Saturday and
Sunday was nearly double that made
on any other two days this month. In
addition there are a large number of
continued cases to be disposed of. '
Among the more) Important capes
which will be tried this morning Is that
of Charles F. Wruck, charged with as
sault with Intent to kill. Wruck is the
young man who, it Is alleged, shot Wil
liam H. Bowden at the Oak street
bridge about two weeks ago. The
shooting occurred Saturday, evening,
December 8, about 6 o'clock, and since
that time Bowden, who was shot in the
head over the left temple, has been
at the hospital. He has sufficiently re
covered, however, to be able to appear
in court this morning against his
would-be slayer. Wruck is charged with
assault with intent to kill and murder.
In addition- to the Wruck case there
are eleven cases of criminal libel to be
disposed of. These are the cases against
C. F. Downey, F. J. Walsh, R. O. Tur-
pie and C.P.Hayes, and were all brought
upon complaints of Frederick R. Bis
sell and Frank Nuzenholtz, both of
this city, in consequence of certain ar
ticles which, it is claimed, is of libelous
character and which were published in
the Waterbury Globe. Hayes has not
yet been arrested, but will be upon his
arrival in this city this morning. There
are three complaints against hlm.three
against Downey, three against Walsh
and two against Turple.
The case against John H. Dorian,
charged with breach of the peace upon
Mrs. Agnes Cochrane, who keeps
millinery store on Chapel street, near
York street, will also come up bat-will
probably be continued until Wednesday.
The case is a complicated one, and It
may yet be several days before the
case Is tried.
Beside these there are a large num
ber of petty cases to tie disposed of.
These include drunks, breaches of the
peace and other minor offenses. Among
those who will face Judge Cable Ale
morning, who were arrested yesterday,
and the offenses with which. they are
charged, are the ' following: Michael
Shanley,. begging; Michael Donahue,
drunk; Thomas Emerson, drunk; Mich
ael Carmen, Daniel Sullivan,-' drunk;
Robert H. Morris, breach of the peace;
Michael J. Grady, drunk, and. James
Flannagan, drunk. There . Is ahio a
large number of prisoners who w$f$ ar-J
rested on Saturday for various offenses,
the majority of whom will have to. pay
fines in the court this morning or eat
their Christmas dinner with Jailor
O'Keefe at the Whalley avenue hotel.
FUNERAL OF OFFICER BOOBY.
Will be Attended by a Detail From the
The funeral of the late Patrolman
Daniel Doody of police headquarters
will take place from his late residence,
69 Laurel street, at 8:30 o'clock this
morning and at 9 o'clbck from St. Pat
rick's church, where a solemn requiem
mass will be celebrated. A detail of
eighteen patrolmen and a sergeant will
attend, 'and a handsome floral offering
will be sent by the department.
The police detail will be made up as
follows under the charge of -Sergeant
Crocker: From the central station, Pa
trolmen Williams, Dargen, B. Daily,
Giillgan, Loughlin, W. G. Doherty.'Mur-
phy and Cooper; from the Grand aye-S
nue precinct, Patrolmen Kelly, P. Riley,
J. Roche, Clancy, M, J. Hayes and Htg-
gins; from Howard avenue station. Pa
trolmen Frye and McKeon, and from
the Dixwell avenue precinct, -Patrolmen
Marshall and Shields. Six members of
the detail will act aa bearers, .
Forefathers' Day Berries.
Judge Simeon E. Baldwin spoke at the
Forefathers' day service in Howard ave
nue Congregational church last evening.
In his address he said In part that the
interest which the church of Rome has
always taken in foreign missions, rests
on the principle that only by baptism
a child becomes a Christian, yet an
English bishop .but a short, 'time ago
refused to induct a priest for he declined
to efflrm entirely to this. Calvin' held
that people outside the church' not
baptised and not excommunicated were
worthily or unworthily members of the
church. Though four hundred, years
ago there was corruption In the Romish
church there were plenty of true and
noble men there, too." -; ' - .
The' Pilgrim Fathers were' actuated
by the purpose of making religion more
of reality than form. The experience of
mankind teaches us the constant ten
dency hi every kind of religious "asso
ciation to adhere to principles, .views
and propositions that have come down
from former times and have no place In
Consolidated Mnml for M.O00.V - ' '
t- The Consolidated Railroad company
has been' sued for $5,000 damages by
Mrs. Patrick Clark, whose',- husband
was killed September 19 while coupling
cars in the freight yard near. Bridge
street Mrs. Clark is represented by
Attorney John J. Clerkln and1 alleges
that the death of her husband was
due to negligence on the part of . the
railroad company .4'-g..f:' f if -Vyl-Y
MOKE MBNDELLHOVTf I.ODOK.
Entertains Hertford Visitor and Elects
Officers . A TVetlnaoalal.
Moses Merfdelssohn lodge No. 18, O,
K. 8. B., elected the following officers
President Morris Brenner: vice presi
dent Samuel Pagtjer; secretary. David
Ashmun: treasurer. N. Conn; outside
guardian, B. Lelchter; trustees,
Conn, J. Kaiser, M. Buxbaum.
The lodge had as their guests last
evening Alderman Morlta Wleder,
Deputy Sheriff Charles. Taussig. A
Cadden of Isaao Lesser lodge of Hart
ford. They presented the New Haver,
lodge with a set of gavels, on which
was the following inscription: 'Pie
sented to Moses Mendelssohn Lodge
No. 1, O. K. S. B., on their twenty-llf Hi
anniversary, 1869-1894, by Isaac Lesser
Lodge No. 42, O. K. S. B., of Hartford,
A banquet was served and speeches
were made by the newly elected om
cers and by the guests. It was a very
He Embetsled Thousands.
New Tork, Dec. 23. Harold G. Butt,
who for more than two years epagt has
been cashier for Hammerslough Broth
ers. clothiers of this city, was a prison
er In the Tombs court to-day charged
with embeszllng $16,000 of the firm's
money. Butt, it is said, systematically
altered the books. He pleaded not
guilty when arraigned, and was held in
default o' 35.000 bail for examination
on Wednesday next
A Christmas concert was given in the
Grand avenue Baptist church last even
ing by the Sunday school under the dl
reetloh of the superintendent. - F. B.
Smith. The program was as follows
Anthem, by male voices; welcome. Hil
da Turner; singing, "Joy to the World
and 'iWhat Will Ye Do With Jesus?
school; prayer, Rey. Dr. Sage; singing,
school; scripture reading, , superinten
dent; singing, by young ladies; exer
cises by the primary department Mrs,
George Loveland, teacher;, singing.male
voices; recitation, Mabel LelgV; singing,
Charlie Darby; scripture reading; slfig-
ing, by Mrs. Sage's class; recitation,
Alice Hanselpacker; singing, by young
ladles; recitation, Miss Kanahan; sing
Next Sunday evening the St Ignatius
T. A. B. and L. society will give a mu
sical and literary entertainment to their
lady, friends at the club house on Terry
street. The annual ball OffkHo society
will be given New Tear's eve.
Several relatives and friends of Ed
ward J. Brennan went to Baltimore to
attend his ordination to the priesthood
of the Catholic church, which occurred
Saturday. He will say his first mass in
St. Francis' church on Christmas day,
Rev. J. Douglass Miller of Grace
church officiated at the funeral of Henry
Kellogg at Mshbtne in take plaee Sat.
urday morning.- 9
The Christmas praise service given in
the Grand avenue ' Congregational
church was largely attended last even
ing. The selections were given by the
choir in an excellent manner.
Mfss Carrie K. Rice of Harcourt sem
inary, Gambler, O., is visiting her sis
ter, Mrs. E. C. M. Hall.
The funeral of Catherine, wife of John
G. Hyland, will take place at St. Fran
cis church this morning at 9 o'clock.
She , had been ill with consumption for
the past two years. Her home was at
9 East Chapel street.
There will be a special meeting of the
T. M. C. A. this evening at 7:45, and all
members and friends of the association
are requested to be present.
Charles I. French, special deputy col
lector of United States customs, is con
fined to his home ill with a bad attack
of the grip and bronchitis.
Miss Lizzie Gaffney will-sing at the
Sacred Heart church at two masses
Moses Isaacs, a student at the New
Tork College of Veterinary Physicians
and Surgeons, is home spending his
vacation with his relatives. .
: : Death of Mrs. Maria K. Howard.
Mrs: Maria K.' Howard, wife of Mr.
Joseph Howard of Thomaston, Conn.,
died in that town on Friday last. Her
first husband was Henry P. Trowbridge
of Litchfield, who died nearly twenty
years ago. She was married to Mr.
Howard about four years-ago and has
since resided In Thomaston. She leaves
two sons, George H. Trowbridge of
Litchfield and Thomas Trowbridge of
Watertown. Her burial win take place
In Litchfield this afternoon.
k At City Mlsson Halt .!
i The people's service last evening at
the City Mission hall was made addi
tionally Interesting by the Christmas
preparations there. The decorations
and also the large Christmas tree are
also to place;' in readiness for the spec
ial exercises this week on Monday and
on .Wednesday afternoons. . i
. The 'pastor was assisted last evening
by Joseph H. Pratt of the United church
and George Loveday of the ' College
street church. A very forcible address
by jW. J. Skinner was attentively list
ened, to by the large audience present
ThS singing was led by Ellsworth Tice,
with Miss Dorman as pianist and the
'musical selections Included a, volo by
W. D. 31ssell, a duet by Miss Haverr
field and Mr. Loveday and a solo by Mr.
A.. J., Bishop of the College street church
ehoir, with accompaniments - by- Mr.
Johnson and Miss Ha.vfld, ' ;
STORM DID GREAT DAMAGE
IT IS FEARED THAT THE LOSS 07
LIFE Wll.h BE HEAVY.
Mneb Haroe War Wrought Thronghont
tha United Kingdom Menorta of Dsath
and liimiit Are Constantly Coming In
Vessels o Adrift.
London, Deo. 23. Reports of death
and damage to. property in the great
storm are received constantly. Three
fishing smacks went down last night
off Stornway, on the Scotch coast, and
all three crews, numbering twenty-two,
were drowned. The British bark Kirk
mlchaei, which was driven on the
breakwater at Holyhead yesterday and
filled. Twelve of her crew were
saved with the breeches buoy and
seven were drowned. Many cotters
on the Donegal coast have lost their
huts In the storm.. At Tesllng a house
collapsed and the three occupants were
killed. In Stranorlar two persons
were killed by a falling chimney.
Several vessels went adrift In Aber
deen harbor and grounded. The roof
of the Macdonald Art gallery was
ripped open and many valuable pictures
were injured. . The brig Loven was
wrecked In the Firth of Clyde near
Androssan and her crew of five were
At Lochwlnnoch, near Paisley, part
of a three-story cabinet factory was
wrecked. Forty persons were buried in
the ruins. Four were killed outright
and twenty were Injured seriously
The proprietor was struck In the back
by a falling timber and Is dying.
Only five persons escaped without In-
The coast steamship rvooke was
stranded last night near Berwick, Scot
land, and her crew were brought
ashore with the breeches buoy. The
gables were blown off a dozen houses
in Tarmouth, Volforkshlre and the
tide in the river Tar rose several feet
above the normal high water mark.
Hundreds of houses have been flooded.
Scores of small steamer's and sailing
vessels are aground. The majority will
Numerous cases of death or severe
Injury from falling timbers, trees and
chimneys have been reported- this af
ternoon from all parts of the kingdom
Dispatches from the continent say that
northern France and Germany also
suffered severely from the storm, al
though the loss of life and property
cannot be estimated as yet. At Ham
burg many vessels went adrift and col-
I llded or grounded.
The tide was the highest seeen since
1882. The lower parts of Wilhelms-
haven, on the-Nortto Sea, wereflooded
and the dykes would have gone if" the
garrison had- not worked energetically
for hours to strengthen them. Lubeck
and Colburg suffered much. .
Paris, Dec. 23. The storm which has
swept northwestern Europe has done
great damage in Belgium. The Den
dre overflowed Its banks at Tremonde
and the inhabitants Were aroused at
midnight by ringing betls to flee for
their lives. In Rotterdam ' the water
rose twelve feet, and the inhabitants
paddled out In rafts and boats. The
dykes of the- Meuse and Tssel were
strained severely along their lower
courses. At one place a large break
let out a flood which covered a wide area
and did enormous' damage. Throughout
the Netherlands and Belgium many
persons were injured and a few were
killed by falling chimneys and timbers.
The pilot cutter Lema-nu capsized off
Dunkirk and three of the crew were
CHRISTMAS AND CHRISTMAS TREES
Intnntes of the Several institutions Will
Knjoy tlie vnieude Happiness.
In the several public institutions of
the city during the present week there
will be special features In consequence
of Christmas. The first of these will
be held to-night at the hospital, where
there will. be. music and a Chrltsmas
tree. Presents will also be distributed
among the patients, the affair being
under the supervision of Superintend
ent Starkweather and his corps of as
Thursday evening the children at the
county home will be entertained with
a Christmas tree,, from which number
less gifts will be distributed to the chil
dren. The children will sing Christmas
carols and a feast will be served. There
will also be appropriate Christmas ex
ercises and trees at the two orphan
asylums. , : ,
At the almshouse and jail the in
mates will be treated' to a 'regular
Christmas dinner, with all the fixings,
etc. . .,
Congressman-BIeot S perry.
The regular meeting of .the Bridge
port Republican club, January 4, prom
ises to be as interesting as the last
meeting. "The Hon. N. D. Sperry, con
gressman-elect, will be present and
give one of his spicy, short talks. In
addition to this the Tippecanoe chorus
Fifty Dollars For the Boardman A. A.
At the bazar given recently by the
Toung Ladles' Glee club of the Board
man' school -for the benefit of the
athletic association about $50 was real
ized.. The total receipts were $76 and
expense $25, leaving a balance of $50
to present to the association. The
young ladies. Should be congratulated
on the success of the bazar and their
enterprise' In that direction.
Was Foi marly In Danbnry.
Lee, Mass., Dec. 28. Edward H. Burr,
a .drummer and formerly station agent
at panburyktConh., was'' In court here
yesterday " .charged with passing -a
worthless: check. He was held, in ,$300
until next Saturday. . .:-.' .'
At St Paul's Church, t hrlstmas Day Tee-
The singing at St Paul's yesterday
was of unuwually interesting character,
Specially fine was tha rendering by the
choir and soloists of the anthem "Pre
pare Te the Way of the Lord." The
solo by Mrs. Haesche was exquisitely
given, her fine voles being at its best
and Dr. Griggs' solo In the anthem was
Following is the program of music at
St. Paul' for Christmas:
Christmas Day, 1894.
Holy Communion, 8:30 a. m.
Morning Prayer, Sermon and Holy
Communion, 10:30 a. m.
Organ Prelude Christmas Oftertorl
um in C Guilmant
Anthem "Nazareth" Gounod
Though poor be the chamber, como
here, come and adore:
Lo, the Lord of Heaven hath to mortals
given life fore r more.
Shepherds, who folded your flocks be
Tell what was told by angels' voices
Proper Psalms 19, 45, 85
Gloria 1, in D Tours
Gloria 2, In B flat King Hall
Gloria 3, In B flat Neukomm
Te Deum, In B flat Schubert
BenedictUB (in full), in G Calkin
Kyrle. in C Schubert
Gloria Tlbl, in B flat Garrett
Hymn 55 "Calm on the Listening
Ear of Night" (five verses) .. Marston
Anthem "Behold, I Bring Tou Good
Behold, I bring you good tidings of
great Joy, which shall be to all people,
For unto you is born this day In the
City of David a Saviour, which Is Christ
the Lord. Glory to God In the highest,
and on earth peace, good will toward
Sanctus, in E flat Crulckshank
Gloria In Excelsls, Nunc Dimlttls
Chants. Organ Postlude Toccata in G.. Dubois
CHRISTMAS AT CTIR1ST CHURCH.
The Christmas services at Christ
church will be as follows:
First Vespers on Christmas Eve at 7:30,
7:30 a, m. Low Celebration.
10:30 a. m. Matins and High Cele
bration. Music at 10:30.
Prelude Andante in C Silas
Processional Hymn 49.
Te Deum in C ....Stevens
Kyrle, Glorias, Creed and Gloria in
Exoelsis in F Tours
Sanctus, Benedictus and Agnes Del
Offertory "There Were Shepherds"
Recessional Hymn 57.
Postlude Hallelujah Chorus
George P. Havens Organist and
AT THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
Large congregations were present at
both services .yesterday. The church
was beautifully decorated with holly
and palms. At the morning service
Rev. J. H. Mason preached from Gala
tlan iv:4: "When the fullnes of the
time was come, God sent forth His
Son." In the evening a magnificent
praise service was held and an address
was made by the pastor covering the
Scripture passages used in the early
part of Handel's "Messiah."
The Christmas praJIse iservlce was
under the direction of Charles Bonnev
and the appended program was ren
dered: Mrs. Charles Bonney, the so
prano, singing the offertory solo. The
quartet was made up of Mrs. Charles
Bonney, soprano; Miss Sanford, con
tralto; Charles Bonney, tenor, and
Frank Edgars, bass, sang several se
lections, assisted by a carefully drilled
Antnem "Arise, Shine" Elvey
Quartet "Angels from the Realm of
Offertory Solo "Christmas Song"..
Address by the Pastor Rev. M. Mason.
Anthem "The Hallowed Day"....
Hymn 334. .
Organ Postlude Allegro Guiimant
At Harmonle hall on Wednesday
evening a musical cantata called
'Santa Claus' Delight" will be given by
the Sunday school and the primary
department will have its celebration at
the church on Thursday afternoon.
THE SAIZORS' CHRISTMAS.
The Annual Christmas Jubilee at the
Friends of' the sailor are earnestly
requested to remember the annual
Christmas entertainment and supper
at the new "Home," 61 Water street
(near Franklin) on Thursday, Decem
ber 27. : . , . .
The committee will gladly, receive
provislpns for the supper at any hour
on Thursday before 5 o'clock. Dona
tions of money for Christmas expenses
can be handed to any of the ladles
of the society.
The society very much hopes to re
ceive from Santa Claus a transpar
ency, (or money to purchase the same)
to be placed over the entrance to the
Sailors' Home; also table cloths and, a
carving knife and fork.
Managers will please notice that the
next monthly meeting will be the an
nual, on Monday, January 14, at t
p. m. in Center church chapel, to which
the. public are also cordially Invited,
IS A MOST SHOCKING CASK.
UVMANE OFFICERS MAKE A HQRRl
BUS FIXO NIC AH MIHTIC.
A Three.Yeer-Old liny Asleep In An Old
flonp Hoi Tlu .- tench was an Powerful
the OAevrs Wei-e Driven I a to the Air
Arrests Will 11 .Made TiMlay.
Mystic, Dec. 23.-A shocking case of
Inhuman treatment and cruelty was
brought to light here to-day by State
Agent Thrall of the Humane society
In the little village of Poquetaneck on
the boundary line of Preston and Led.
yard. In an old house there the hu
mane society's agent with Local Agent
Geor found William Hartley, a teams
ter, forty years old, living with a wo
man whom ho claimed was his wife.
Nearly every light of glass in the win
dows was broken and boards nailed
across the frames.
Inside the floor was covered with)
filth and two old dry goods boxes were
used for beds. The bed clothing waa
also covered with filth, and the stenohj
was almost suffocating. The officers
made a search through the house tot.
two ohlldren which; it had been re
ported, were being ill treated.
The officers found a boy two years
old, which Hartley claimed was his,
asleep In the bed, which was covered!
with filth. The boy was dying from
starvation. A search In the garret led
to the discovery of another child, a boy,
three and a half years of age, who)
was lying in an old soap box In a dark)
corner of the garret He was a sicken
ing sight to behold and the stench!
was so bad that the officers were forced
to make a retreat to tha open air.
Agent Geer afterwards went up Intel
the attlo and brought the boy down
stairs. He was effected with a terrlbla
disease and presented a disgusting ap
pearance. The humane officers took;
the boys to the barn of a neighbor and
then went to Hartley's barn, where:
they discovered his horse almost starv
ed to death. The animal was in sucM
a condition that the Humane society's
agent Instructed a neighbor to kill hlta
to put the animal out of misery. 1
Hartley will be arrested to-morrow.
The two boys were taken to the town!
house this afternoon.
At the Church of the Redeemer.
Large congregations attended botli
services yesterday. The church was)
handsomely decorated with holly and
palms. At the morning service Rev.
Watson L. Phillips, D. D., preached
from St. John 11, chapter 21, verse II:
"And when she had, so said she went
her way and called Mary, her sister,
secretly, sayings The Master is come,
and calicth for thee." In the evening
an entirely new cantata called "The)
Cradle of Christ" was sung.
All scholars In the main room of tha
Sunday school, and the members of
the Bible classes, are Invited to 'a
Christmas party to be given in tha
Sunday school room on Friday evening,
December 28, from 7 to 10 o'clock.
There will be special Christmas music.
Rev. John S. DeForrest D. D., ad
dressed , largo congregations at tha
United churoh lyesterday morning and
last evening. Dr. DeForrest has been!
twenty years as a missionary in Japan
arid even now is only visiting here on
a furlough. He is now the guest oil
Rev. Dr. Munger.
Rev. Dr. DeForrest in his ad
dress last evening spoke of the peopja
of Japan as he found them. He said
that until the present war the peopii
had been much misrepresented. Tha
only knowledge which the world all
large had was from travelers tha
greater part of whom were prejudiced
and who judged the nation entirely)
by the few with whom, they came in
contact. Many went there who from
the very moment they started to. tha
place were unfavorably biased and
Who would not see the good things
of the people, but were always pryingj
for the bad points.
The people are a patriotic people, at
moral peoplte, .'a gteneroiis people, ai
kind and loving people, a polite and
considerate people and a people ready;
to accept that which Is good and eradi
cate that which is bad.
Dr. DeForrest is a graduate of Tala
8 and also of the seminary. He waa
for three years pastor in Mt. CarmeJ
Counterfeiters Bound Over.
James McGuire, George Allen and
Henry Oliver, the three counterfeiters
who were captured in Bridgeport re
cently with all their paraphernalia,
were arraigned before United States
nnmmlasloner Wrleht in this city Sat
urday and bound over to the next tertn
of the United States court, wmcn
meets here in February, under bonds
r.t unnnft ennh. Thev were unable to
furnish the bonds and were committed
EUsha Feck Garrison.
The regular meeting of Captain Ell-
sha Peck garrison No. 10S, Regular
Army and Navy union, will be held
next Wednesday evening, when , tna
election of officers for the ensuing year
will take Dlace. Mr. D. Goffe Phipps,
president of the West Haven Water
company, is prominently mentioned aa
a candidate for commander, mr. jrmppa
la an ex-naw man. having served hla
country on two or three historic wan
vessels of our navy from 1838 to 1843,
and is a nephew of the late Captain.
Elisha Peck. Mr. E.'B. Harringtcfja
the present efficient adjutant, wilt un
doubtedly be re-elected. .- :
: - . t
Captain Dreyfus a Suicide.
Paris, Dec. 23. There la an uncone
firmed report that Captain. Dreyfus.
who was sentenced yesterday for trea-. .
son, has killed himself In hla cell, , ?
xml | txt