to" 1 , -
VOL. XLI1I. N0.179. PRICE THREE CENTS.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY. JULY 27, 1895.
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
ALL WERE BUTCHERED
Everybody At Jackson's Hole
Have Been Killed By
THE EXCITEMENT INTENSE.
PASSES ABB GUARDED AND NO ONE
CAN PASS W1XI1 SAFETY.
It Is Believed That Messengers H ave Been
Waylaid Utes Have Gone North to Join
the Rebellious i'eds Is it Believed That
All of One Settlement Has Been De
Poeatello, Idaho, July 26. William
Ross of the firm of Ross, Grey & Wyatt
has just arrived at Market Lake from
St. Anthony and reports everybody at
Jackson's Hole killed this morning.
It is considered authentic news and
the excitement is Intense.
Courier Sargent arrived In Market
Lake this morning from the vicinity of
Jackson's Hole. He left a companion
in the country who intended to go into
the . Hole if possible and return with
all the news. He is expected at Market
Lake to-night. Sargent reports all the
passes guarded and is afraid his com
panion will not be able to gain en
trance. He believes the settlers who
went to hunt Indians in the Hobas
Basin have been ambushed and mas
sacred. . ,
Adiutant General Stotsser of Wyoming,
who was at, Market Lake to-day, is
very anxious about two of Ms messen
gers despatched to Jackson's Hole sev
eral days ago. They have not returned,
although overdue. Grave fears are now
entertained that they have been am
toivshd by the Indians.
United States troops from- Cheyenne
will arrive here to-morrow morning
and will leave at once for Market Lake
and thence for the Fall River country.
M. J. Gray, L. M. Tart, and Senator
Hamer of Illinois and T. R. Hamer of
St. Anthony, all left St. Anthony Wed
nesday .morning on a fishing trip to
Jackson's Hole, taking no stock in the
Indian war. To-day they are back and
report every man, woman and child In
Jackson's Hole murdetfed.
A courier just returned, got far into
Teton Basin, which is the present point
in danger of massacre, now that Jack
son's Hole citizens are all- butchered.
He reports that the smoke cf a large
fire could to-day be seen several miles
south of Grand Teton in the direction
of Jackson's Hole. There is no doubt
that the redskins have fired every home
and cabin, and by morning they will
Ibe repeating their work this '-ide of
the Teton range in Teton basin and per
haps after that all down the Teton Riv
er 'valley In Idaho. It is stated that
there were seventy-five heads of fam
ilies in the Jackson's Hole valley.
Two hundred Utes "Were reported to
have gone north to Join the Indians In
Ho back Basin early this week. Small
parties of Lemhis have beero slipping in
daily across the Conant trail.something
they have not ventured to do since the
Yellowstone park was enlarged In 1801.
People in St. Anthony, Rexburg and
other towns located in Idaho between
the railway and Jackson's Hole have
been all along placing no confidence in
the "Indian scare." Now they have
J changed their minds.
Omaha, Neb., July 26. The news of
the massacre of settlers in Jackson's
Hole to confirmed 'by the Union Pacific
railroad officials. A telegram was re
ceived to-night from the superintendent
at Market Lake stating that the Indians
have killed every settler and that the
stock was slaughtered.
The New Haven Yacht Club.
Stonington, July 26. The fleet of the
New Haven Yacht club dropped anchor
in. this harbor early last evening, after
(having made a run of over sixty miles.
The run was a most enjoyable one,
and although there was little wind in
- the morning it piped lively before the
day was done.
Last night it was .decided to run to
Newport to-morrow. The Edith will
carry the penant in the first class, and
the lone in the second.
Twelve Lives Lost.
Paris, July 26. A railroad accident,
by which twelve persons lost their lives
and twenty-five were more or less se
siously Injured, occurred to-day at St.
Brieuc, department of Cotes du Nord.
A train heavily laden with pilgrims,
who were returning from the shrine
of Saint Dauray, was in some manner
not explained thrown from the track
and several cars were wrecked. Assist
ance was speedily sent to the scene,
and everything possible was done to
relieve the sufferings of the injured.
DENIED BY UARRY FRY.
Says That Sergeant C'owlos' Theory of the
Burglary Is Not True.
The assertions in the article which
appeared in yesterday afternoon's Lead
er In regard to the burglary In Solo
mon Pry's store on Church street, are
denied by Mr. Harry Fry, the nephew
of Solomon Fry, the proprietor. He
says that the statement he made to the
police concerning the robbery of the
opera glasses and watches from the
store was correct. He claims that the
thief secreted himself in the store and
escaped with the stolen property after
the store had been closed for the night.
Mr. Fry states that he is still in
the employ of his uncle, and that Mr.
Marks, a partner In the store, as well
as his uncle, Mr. Solomon Fry, do not
believe the theory of the robbery ad
vanced by Sergeant Cpwles. They say
that the diamonds and money drawer
were in a dark oorner where a burglat
that was in a hurry and doing rapid
work would not be apt to notice them.
ON THE BAIT, FIELD.
Results of the Gainos In the Big League
At Clnclnnati-'-The home, team went
to pieces in the eighth to-day and Phil
adelphia scored four runs. Both pitch
ers were wild, but Carsey did the best
work., The score:
Cincinnati ...0 0000002 3 6
Philadelphia .0 0000104 16
Hits Cincinnati 9, Philadelphia 11.
Errors Cincinnati 2, Philadelphia; 0.
Batteries Foreman and Vaughan; Car
sey and Clements.
At Pittsburg The New Yorks lost
again to-day because they could not
hit Hart to any extent, and; because
the PIttsburgs sent Clarke's curves to
every section of the grounds. The
score: ' .
Pittsburg ....2 010 11 3 1 9
New York.. ..3 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 04
Hits Pittsburg 16, New York 9. Er
rors Pittsburg 1, New York 3. Batter
iesHart and Merritt; Clarke and Far
rell. At Cleveland Cleveland batted Dolan
right and left in two innings of to-day's
game and won.--, Not an error was made
by the local team, and those by Tucker
made no difference with the score.
The Bostons could not hit Cuppy safe
ly. The score:
Cleveland ....1 0 0 6 0 4 0 0 11
Boston 0 0 0 0 01 0 0 01
Hits Cleveland 17, Boston 7. Errors
Cleveland 0, Boston 2. Batteries
Cuppy and Zimmer; Dolan and Ryan,
ANTS KILL THE BEETLES.
But the Parasite Cannot Kill the Pests Fast
, Librarian Homer F. Bagsett of the
Bronson library of Waterbury, who is
something of an entomologist, has ad
vised the Waterbury authorities that
the application of remedies to exter
minate the elm tree beetle is unneces
sary, as that every pest of this kind
is destroyed eventually by some para
site furnished by nature. .
Superintendent of Parks Kelly, said
yesterday afternoon that this-wa3 only
true in part. Already large black ants
are killing oft the beetles. Mr. Kelly
has noticed this and so has Congress
man Sperry. Mr. Sperry was examin
ing an elm tree in Orange street
Thursday, when to . his surprise he
noticed a small army of big black ants
going up an elm. He watched to see
them return and finally discovered that
they came down the other side of the
trunk, each one with one of the elm
Mr. Kelly asked Professor Jenkins of
the Agricultural Experiment station
about the matter yesterday and learned
that the big black ant would kill the
beetles. But the trouble is, according to
Professor Jenkins, that there are not
enough ants to exterminate the pests.
The ants, however, are co-operating
with the park department.
Mr. Bassett Is attributed by the Wa
terbury papers with saying that the
preparations in use will hurt the trees,
but ProfessorJenkins says this is not
TO BOTOX POINT.
Employes of Ewen Mclntyre & Co. Enjoy
the Sound Breezes.
There was a very large crowd on the
steamer Continental to Roton Point Fri
day afternoon. The employes of Ewen
Mclntyre turned out in full force and
brought a great many friends with
them, thus showing the great popularity
of these afternoon excursions. Among
those present were: Messrs. Oscar Mc
lntyre, Howard Flemins, Prescott,
True, Williams, Hillhouse, Dixon, Alex
ander Troup, Alexander Troup, jr., G.
Mauner, Will Richard3, Tuttle (of Good
year rubber store), Mr. and Mrs. F.
Maurer, Mr. and Mr. Campbell, Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Coyle, Mr. and Mrs. Dixon,
he Misses Skiffinton, Goodman, Bl. lings,
Purcell, Goodell, Mr. and Mrs. Ed.
Sparks. Mendelssohn's orchestra fur
nished music for dancing on the boat
and also at the point.
POLI DECLINES ANOTHER OFFER.
He Refuses a Bonus of S12.00O For His
Manager Poll of the Wonderland
theater had another offer yesterday for
the property he has purchased on
Church street and George street for a
theater and hotel 6ite. ,
The offer, it is said, came from Mc
Mahon & Wrenn of Bridgeport, who
had already made one bid for the prop
erty. Yesterday the Bridgeport men
raised the offer to $92,000, an advance
of $4,000 over the first bid, and $12,000
more than Mr. Poli paid for the site.
Mr. Poli refused to consider it. He
said yesterday even if he ehoultf sell
he would stipulate in the deed that the
property should not be used for theatri
On a Vacation.
Miss Fannie Jones, the accomplished
and handsome telephone night operator
at the exchange on Court street, will
leave to-day for a week's vacation in
Great Barrington, Mass.
MATTHEWS CALLED DOWN
CALLED TO ACCOUNT FOR INSINU
ATION AGAINST CITY FATHERS.
Alderman Ke.res Hauls Him Up Short and
lie Withdraws Ilia OIYonsive Language
Regarding Free Pauses Public Morgue
in the Rear of Police Headquarters.
Alderman Henry F. Keyes, chairman
of the committee on retrenchment and
-reform, called down L. J. Matthews
at the committee's meeting last even
ing. The committee had under consid
eration the petition of Mr. Matthews
urging that the street railway com
panies be required to sprinkle the
streets along their lines at least three
times a day. The matter has already
been provided for by an act of the gen
eral assembly, but Mr. Matthews' peti
tion came to the committee in the
regular order and gave it a hearing.
Mr. Matthews' appeal closed as fol
lows: "For God's sake, gentlemen, free
passes or no free passes., do your duty
by the people and get ready to go back
for another term, and for which favor
the public will appreciate."
After Mr. Matthews had spoken a
short time in favor of street sprinkling
by the street railway companies, Mr.
Keyes interrupted him with this ques
tion: "What do you mean, Mr. Matthews,
by free passes or no free passes?"
"I used those words," said Mr. Mat
thews hesitating, and then Mr. Keyes
fired this question at him:
"Did you intend to convey the Idea
that the court of common council was
influenced by free passes?"
"Not at all," replied Mr. Matthews.
Then he tried to explain by saying
that it looked as though influence was
used, which did not satisfy the chair
man. "It seems to me," said Mr. Keyes
vehemently, "to mean a direct Insinua
tion that the common council is Influ
enced." "Persons can express themselves with
out making a direct charge," paid Mr.
"It is not a charge, but an insinua
tion," Insisted Mr. Keyes.
"I have not made any charge," re
torted Mr. Matthews.
"Then you didn't intend to convey
that idea?" asked the alderman.
"No," responded Mr. Matthews. "Peo
ple have thoughts."
"Then you mean to Insinuate that
the common council accepted passes?"
persisted Mr. Keyes.
"No. I don't know that any member
ever had a pass," replied Mr. Matthews.
Continuing he said what he had writ
ten in the last paragraph of his peti
tion meant nothing. -
"Do you write things that mean noth
ing?" inquired the chairman.
"Sometimes," admitted Mr. Matthews.
"Then the committee had better not
consider this petition further," said the
Mr. Matthews said other portions of
his petition meant something and thfc
colloquy ended by Mr. Matthews with
drawing the offensive expression. .
Genera l Manager Dodge said he would
not have appeared before the commit
tee but for the expressions used in M,r.
Matthews' petition. He came before
the committee, he said, to resent the
base insinuation made by Mr. Matthews
against the New Haven Street Railway
company, because he knew that ' the
company would not be guilty of so
mean and lowly a thing as to offer to a
member of the common council or
board of aldermen a pass that costs a
nickel.' There is no member of the
common council or board of aldermen
that has to-day or has ever had a
pass over the New Haven Street Rail
way company's lines.
Mr Matthews said he knew of no
pass His expression, "free pass or no
free passes," he said, came in the nat
ural way of thinking.
Then he went on to discuss five cent
fares, comparing distances in this city
with distances in New York, until the
chairman interrupted him1 with the in
junction that the petition had nothing
to do with fares. '
Mr. Dodge said there was a ten mile
ride on his road from Westvllle to
Lighthouse Point for ten cents.
Lawyer George A. Watrous, repre
senting the Fair Haven and Westville
road, said the pass question having
been pretty thoroughly disposed of he
Would not go into that. Regarding
street sprinkling he said the legislature
had provided for that, and he did not
believe that should the court of com
mon council adopt an ordinance to com
pel the street railway companies to
bear the expense of sprinkling the
streets, it would be valid. He said the
Fair Haven road was willing to meet
the city and divide the expense of
sprinkling the streets through which
the lines run, on a fair basis. He
thought that neither the committee
nor the board of public works should
meet his company an arrangement
could be made by which the city water
the streets and the company pay Its
share of the expense, or the company to
water the streets and the city bear its
share of the expense.
S. R. Hull, superintendent of the Dix
well avenue line, said his company was
willing to meet the city not half way,
he said, but it was willing to share in
Mr. Matthews held that if the city
furnished the water It did its share of
Then Mr. Watrous and Mr. Dodge dis
cussed various methods adopted by
other cities, in some of which the rail
way companies take the contract for
watering the streets. The hearing then
The committee In executive session
gave the petitioners leave to with
draw. While in executive session Mayor
Hendrick advocated the proposed pub
lic morgue. He presented the corre
spondence he had with twenty-five
cities relating to morgues. All the
cities in question had a population un
der 200,000. Of the twenty-fle only two
have a public morgue Providence and
In three, Rochester, New York and
Alleghany City, there are morgues sup
ported by the county. In Kansas City,
Lowell, Fall River, Syraouse, Omaha,
Reading and Bridgeport there is a sen
timent in favor of a morgue.Charleston,
Scranton, Troy, Albany, Cambridge,
Indianapolis, Worcester, Dayton, O., At
lanta, Evansvllle and Hartford do not
The committee after hearing the
mayor voted to acquire land belonging
to McDonald & Ransom in the rear of
polio headquarters' at a fair price to
be settled by arbitration. It is the in
tention to remove the police barn back
and to locate the morgue on the pres
ent site of the barn.
JIOP AT PEQUOT CLUB
Last Evening Several Yachts Off the Club
house Those on Board Among the
Guests Recent Arrivals.
Another of the series of hops by the
Pequot club occurred . last evening at
the club house, Morris Cove, and a very
pleasant affair it was.
Several yachts were anchored off
shore, among which were the Mad Cap
from Sea Cliff, L. I., Aglaid, Whitby, of
the Manhattan Yacht club, Adelaide of
New York Yacht club, and the Gypsy
from the Riverside Yacht club.
The party on the Mad Cap were:
Commodore and Mrs. T. W. Sheridan,
Miss Olive Sheridan,- Miss Louise Sheri
dan, Miss Bertha Schneider; on the
yacht Aglaia were Mr. Le Grand Clark,
Mr. Fred Benner, Mr. Fred Schneider,
Mr. , Edelln.
Among those at the club house last
evening were: Colonel and Mrs. Fox,
Commodore Harris, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Loomls, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Coote, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wells of
Worcester, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Osbo-rn,
Mr. Frederick Mitchell, Mrs. Robert
Burwell, Mr. and Mrs. William Demer
est, Mr. and Mrs.B. B. Champlin, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Larom, E. C. Ben
nett, Captain Edgar Hardy, Dr. John
Beadle, E. A. Leopold, Samuel Punder
son, Mr. and Mrs. Killam, James Kil
lam, Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong, James
Smith, Mrs. E. B. O'Dell of Utica, N.
Y., Mrs. H. S. Dickenson of Holyoke,
Miss Carolyn Booth, Miss Helen Coburn,
Miss Jean Coburn, Miss Belle Manville,
Miss Esther Embler, Miss Lena Ktm
berly, Miss Violet Blogg, Miss Clara
Fleetwood, Miss Marlon Sparks, Miss
Elizabeth Chamberlain, Miss - Alice
Wells, Miss Nellie Rogers, Miss Abbie
Allen and Miss Georgia Hardy-. Robin
son and Well furnished music for danc
Among the recent arrivals are: H.
B. Strong and family of xJartford, Dr.
W. W. Wheeler of Patterson, N. Y., and
Mrs. J. H. Cornwall of Patterson, N. Y.
SERVED UNDER THE KHEDIVE.
General Joseph Henri Porter, late
chief of artillery tinder the 'khedive of
Egypt; has recently become, a. member
of the Pequot club. '', General Porter is
a Kentuckian by birth and is living at
present in Georgia, where he has large
mining Interests. General Porter was
in here with the Larchmont club on Its
recent cruise on the cutter "Ventura,"
which he purchased from Colonel Aus
tin. DIED AT NINETY-ONE YEARS.
Nathan Jewett of East Haddara Was a Dis
July 26. Nathan Jewett, a prominent
citizen of East Haddam, died Thursday
at the advanced age of ninety-one years.
He was born in Colchester, but for
eighty-seven years has lived in the
same house in East Haddam.
He has represented East Haddam
twice in the legislature, was senator
from the old nineteenth district, select
man of the town and assistant revenue
assessor under the federal government.
He was a republican in politics. He
leaves five sons and one daughter. His
wife died about three years ago. His
funeral will take place to-morrow from
his late residence.
Received With Enthusiasm.
Rome, July -26. General Baratlerl,
governor of the province of Erythrea,
in Abyssinia, arrived in Rome at 1:30
p. m. to-day and was received with the
greatest enthusiasm. He was met at
the station by the president of the
chamber of deputies, the syndic of
Rome, Baron Blanc, minister of foreign
affairs, and General Moeenni, minister
of war, as the representative of the
king, and members of the chamher of
deputies and several military societies
bearing flags and banners. A great
crowd gathered about the station and
cheered the general as he made his ap
pearance. General Baratlerl avoided
these demonstrations as much as pos
sible, and after shaking hands with the
ministers, deputies and others who had
come to meet him entered General Mer
cenni's carriage and was driven away
amid the cheers of the crowd.
Probable Fatal Burning.
New York, July 26. A woman was so
terribly burned at No. 130 Attorney
street to-day that she will probably die.
Her name is Bessie Fllrless. She is
thirty-eight years old, the wife of a
Hebrew German bead maker. In the
noon hour she was singeing a chlcksn
for the meal to-night, when her kero
sene lamp fell and set her clothes on
fire. In a fright she ran and her daugh
ter shrieked for help. Their cries
brought to their aid a neighbor, Sam
uel Deutsch, who threw the woman on
the floor and poured water upon her.
In her agony the woman broke away
from him, and ran up the hall ladder
to the roof. There Deutsch and some
other neighbors found her lying uncon
scious and terrible burned. They sum
moned an ambulance and the woman
was taken to the Gouverneur hospital.
The City Missions.
At the people's service to-morrow ev
ening at the City Mission hall. Court
and State streets, a delegation from
the United church Endeavor society will
have charge of the exercises. Members
of the society who were present at the
recent convention at Boston wil! make
report. All are welcome. Other ser
vices on Sunday and during the week
A JOLLY TIME AT BRANFORD FOIST
Fine Shore Dinner at the Branford Point
House Second Regiment Band Enlivens
the Occasion Ball Game in Which New
Haven Men Win.
The seventeenth anniversary and
midsummer meeting: of the Connecticut
Travelers' association was held at the
Branford Point 'house yesterday, and
all present had the jolly time which al
ways characterizes these-occasions.
The party left Belle dock by the
eteamer Margaret about 10 o'clock. The
out of town members were met at the
Union depot by electric cars and taken
to the steamboat. The American Sec
ond Regiment band, Frank Flchtl lead
er, was on board and played some fine
selections during the trip down to Bran-
ford Point, where they arrived about
11 o'clock. 1 A large number went down
by train to Branford and gave the
others a rousing reception when the
landed from the steamer.
On the arrival of the party at the
hotel the genial landlord, Sheriff Swift,
served a very nice lunch of clam chow
der and sandwiches. ,
After their hunger (had been satis
fied the crowd all went over to Pawson
Park.where two pick-up baseball teams
one composed of New Haven traveling
Bridgeport and Hartford traveling
men, played a game of baseball. They
had a good deal of fun with the ball
game, but the Bridgeport-Hartford
combination proved a rather unhappy
one, as the New Haven boys were de
cidedly , "in It" from the start. They
won by a score of 22 to 2. Fred M.
Adler pitched for the New Haven team.
After the ball game the Second Regi
ment band gave a concert until dinner
time. They sat down to an elegant
shore dinner at 3 o'clock. All present
were unaiimous In their praise of Sher
iff Swift for the excellence of the en
tertainment which he provided. Almost
all the mid-summer reunions have been
held at the Branford Point house, and
the traveling men -always have the best
dinner the season affords.
The band played several- popular se
lections .during the dinner, and after
dinner continued to entertain the com
pany with music.
The Margaret left the Point at 6
o'clock and brought them back to the
city. , , ;
The1 officers of the association are as
President N. H. Spencer of Hartford;
first vice president, C. M. Smith of New
Ha-venr second vice president, "Samuel
Wakeman of Bridgeport; executive
committee, F. P. Chapman of Hartford,
chairman', H. S. ,3off of Hartford, G.
M. Kahn, W. W1,- Buckingham, F. C.
Gernet, C. M. Bradstreet, L. H. Bates of
New Haven, secretary.
Among those who were present were:
Charles T. Ward, George King, F. C.
Perry, W. G. Huntington, G. 'M. Kahn,
L. P. Well, Mlltoni Weil, Charles Weil,
F. M. Adler. Q. B. Bradley, H. D. But
ler, E. N. Carrlrigton, George R. Coan,
Roswell B. Farren, B. G. Gilchrist,
George I. Hopkins, W. W. Hardy, J.
E. McPartland, T. C. McPart'land, E. R.
Parry, Edward C. Rlker, Halsted Red
field, A. Rosenheimer, James H. Spen
cer, R. Steinert, Edward Tobin, E. S.
Wade. F. C. Bushnell, of J. D. Dewell
& Co., who is a well known member
of the association, was obliged to be
absent, being In Boston on business.
TENNIS AT LONGWOOD.
Good Work at the Nets Yesterday Match
Boston, July 26. The final match at
the Longwood club tournament was a
tions went, and this time the experts
were right for Fred Hovey played in
the same grand form which he has
shown all the week and defeated the
young interscholastic player, M. D.
Whitman, three straight sets. Hovey
had met and defeated such strong play
ers as G. Winthrop Lee, James Terry
of Yale, and Champion Wreen, while
Whitman had won over J. P. Paret of
New York, and Leo Ware, the inter
scholastic champion. Mr. Ware acted
as scorer of the match. The first set
Whitman appeared very nervous and
Hovey placed all around him, cross
court and down the side lines at will.
The sets by points was:
First set Hovey 4, 4, 4, 4, 6, 426
points, 6 games. Whitman 2, 0, 0, 2, 4,
2 10 points, no games.
In the second set the Interscholastic
man, although evidently outclassed,
played some very pretty back-hand
ground strokes, low over the net, not
ably in the fifth game. Hovey, how
ever, had no difficulty in taking the
Second set Hovey 4, 4, 1, 4, 8, 8,"
4, 538 points, 6 games. Whitman 0,
2, 4, 1, 10 6 2, 328 points, 2 gam.es.
The third set Hovey won hands down
by great work at the net and fine cross
court strokes that completely deceived
Third set Hovey 4, 4, 5, 2, 4, 4. 4,
27 points, 6 games. Whitman 2, 2, 3,
4, 1 0, 113 points, 1 game.
The result of this match entitles
Hovey to meet W. A. Laarned, the
defender of the Longwood bowl. If
Hovey . wins the match he will be en
titled to the possesion of. the cup, as
the latter already'has his name on it
twice. . "
The final match for the sconsolation
was also pliyed between A. L. Willlston,
the old-timfe crack, and S. F. Wise, a
promising young player. Wise played a
strong net game, but Wllllston's experi
ence won the match.
The challenge match of Lamed ver
sus Harvey will take place on the ex
hibition court of the Longwood club at
3 p. m. Saturday.
Three Boys Drowned.
Chatham, Ont, July 6. Three boys
named Earle Gale, aged ten; Clifford
McDonald, nine, and William Rodgers,
eight, were drowned in the Thames this
afternoon while bathing.
NEWS FR03TTHK CHURCHES.
Features of the Religious Services To
morrowOther Religious Notes.
Following is the program of the
Eventide praise service at the Grand
avenue Congregational ohuroh to-morrow
at 6 o'clock;
Anthem Seek Ye the Lord.. .. ..Roberts
Duet (Soprano and tenor) Jesus,
the Very Thought Brewer
Report of Delegate Y. P. S. C. E.
Remarks by Pastor.
WESLEYAN'S PRESIDENT. '
The pulpit of the First M. E. church
will to-morrow morning and evening be
occupied by Rev. B. P. Raymond, D. D.p
LL.D., president of Wesleyan univer
sity. AT THE BEAULAH MISSION.
At the Beaulah mission, 965 Grand
avenue, the Rev. Archibald Ross of
Brooklyn, N.' Y., will preach on Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Subject, "Our
Duties Towards the Bible, the School
and the State." . -
REV. DR. PHILLIPS.
Dr. Phillips will occupy the- pulpit of
the Church of the Redeemer to-morrow
morning for the last time before going
on his vacation. He will spend the
month of August with his family in
East Pembroke, Mass. ;
ENJOYABLE LAWN PARTY.
Miss Marlon Murphy Entertains Miss
, Mamie Kelly of South Bend, Ind.
A very enjoyable lawn party was giv
en last evening by Miss Marion Murphy,
daughter of Officer George Murphy, at
her 'home, 21 Asylum street, In honor of
Miss Mamie Kelly of South Bend, .111.
The lawn was prettily decorated with
Japanese lanterns, and a dancing floor
was laid.' The reception lasted from 8
to 11. Among those present were the
Misses Nellie Cohane, Alice and Jennie
Taylor, Annie Shannon, Mary, Kitty
and Annie Curra-n, Annie Brennan
Bessie Kenna, Margaret Carroll, Katl4
Sullivan, Mary and Katie Kelly, Mamie
Reilly, Annie McKeon, Miss Green of
New York, "and Miss Gllhuly of Wall
ingford, Messrs Charles Dade, Francis
Taylor, John McKeon, Frank Kenna,
Frank Wrinn, William O'Keefe, John
Bergan, Timothy Cohane, John Carroll.
John GUson, Gus Maegher, and D. Ma
toney. AT SAVIN ROCK,
Another Balloon Ascension and Parachnte
Drop F. M. Brown & Co. vs. Hillhouse.
Frank Jewell made a balloon asden
sion and parachute drop yesterday af
ternoon In a very successful manner.
He ascended to a height of about 900
feet, and then unloosed his parachute.
It unfurled very slowly, and the dar
ing aerona,ut had descended fully 350
feet before his descent was retarded.
He landed safely near Campbell ave
nue. The balloon came down in the
sound. r ; -,. ,
The baseball ' game yesterday be
tween the F. M. Brown & Co. team and
Hillhouse High school team, resulted in
a walkover for the latter to the tune
of 22 to 6. tThe game lasted but six
Innings. The batteries were ' Bowman
and Scranton for Hillhouse and Stevens
and Fenderson and Brennan and
O'Neill. Hackett of the Hillhouse made
several good hits.
Many people left the city for the cool
ing breezes and good bathing.
A Boy Badly Burned
Waterbury, July 26". Late this after
noon Thomas Casey, the four-year-old
son of Thomas Casey, of Summit street,
was badly bunned. The little fellow
was carrying some matches in his
clothes and In some way they were ig
nited. His clothing caught fire and be
fore the blaze was extinguished he was
painfully burned. He was taken to the
Charlotte Steward Dead.
Chartotte Steward, ninety years old,
colored, died at the Sprlngside home
yesterday morning of softening of the
brain'. She was the widow of an old
soldier of the late war, and the pen
sion she received paid her board at
Sprlngside. She was for many years
at the Home of the Friendless, S. O.
Preston, agent for the Organized Char
ities,1 her conservator, tried to And
relatives yesterday, but failed. The
body was removed to Lewis & May
cock's, and will be burled at 4 o'clock
this afternoon in Evergreen cemetery.
Gillette and Arlington Fined.
Hartford, July 26. Horace Gillette
was fined $5 In the police court this
morning for drunkenness. D. P. Arl
ington was fined $5 for the same of
fense, and also $15 for breach of the
peace. Both men were arrested for
making a disturbance on a Main street
electric car yesterday morning.
Struck by a Trolley Car.
Bridgeport, July 26. Harry Amkrout
and Plnkas Tuker tried to drive in front
of a trolley car this morning. The car
struck the wagon, which was badly
wrecked. Both men were hurt, Amkrout
sustaining a slight concussion of the
brain and some Injury to the spine. The
injuries are not dangerous. The other
man was slightly Injured.
Those contemplating visiting Saratoga
Springs during August and wish to
secure the best of accommodations at
reasonable rates should call at the
agency of the Clarendon hotel at Beers'
Photo parlors, where diagrams of the
hotel can be seen and rooms engaged
In advance on the most favorable terms.
This hotel is one of the best located
and best kept in Saratoga, located at
the highest point on Broadwapn
DEFENDER AGAIN AFLOAT
WBSN SHE LEFT THE DOCK TBS
riGILANI It AS FLOATED Ilf.
Nothing Has Yet Been Heard Regarding
the Protest in the Race of Last Monday
Regatta Committee May Soon be Called
Together to Investigate the Matter.
Brooklyn, July 26. Defend on rn a
floated In the' Boston dry dock at tha
Erie basin at 8 a. m. to-day and with ,
her tnder was taken In tow aod start-
ea tor jnw Roohellu, wnere she will lla
for & day or tow. It i probable that
she will take her new and longer boon
on board befor the trial raoes, so that
she can carry more canvas. . Her full
complement of ballast will be taken
then and hsr sail area can then be ma
terially Increased. As soon as Defender
left the dock Vigilant was floated In. I
and the pumps were set at work so that
she, too, can be cleaned for the cruis
of the Nev York Yacht club. Nothing
has been heard from Mr. Iselin in re
gard to the protest against Defender
by Vigilant In Monday's race.
As soon as Mr. Iselin gives his' sida '
ex-Commodore Kane will call the re- '
gatta committee together. The general
opinion' among yachtsmen is that tha
matter should be fully Investigated. Ilj
is claimed that Captain Haft had na'
right to force Vigilant to give way Joe
TRADE IS FAIRLY ACTIVE.'
Tendency of Collections is Toward Greater
s Ease. ..'.-.
New York, June 26. Bradstreets to
morrow will say: The most striking fea
tures of the week are the Influences oj
Improved crop prospects and the con
tinued demands for iron and steel, with!
one of the largest makers in the mar
ket as a buyer' of Bessemer pig. Most!
of the commercial and Industrial fea
tures of the preceding week are retain
ed. The . volume of trade has not variedi
materially, tout In instances Is larger
than at a corresponding period last
year. Trade in almost all lines is fairly ,
active for the season, and the general"
tendency of mercantile ' collections '.a
toward greater ease. Commercial trav
elers are being sent out in all leading
lines, and reports from those now on tha
road appear to meet expectations. To
tal bank clearings in the United States 1
this week amount to $927,000,000, a de
crease of about 10 per cent, from the'
week 'before, but an increase of fully
20 per cent, as compared with the week
in July, 1894. Contrasted with the cor-i
responding total in 1893 this week's gala .
is 4 per cent., but as' compared with the 1
last-week in July, -1832, the falling oft if. '
6 per cent; The price record this week
Is rather more pronounced in showing
the Strength of . the upward, tendency)
than last week or the week before. '
Among the more important staples
lard alone is reported lower. ? Among
the long list of staples for which prices
are unchanged are wool, cotton, com, ;
sugar, pork, flour, brown and bleached
cottons and copper. More conspicuous
advances are found to wheat, Besemer ,
pig iron and 'steel billets. There weref
also advances in quotations for leather,
oats, coffee, print cloths and In galva-,
nlzed and 'black sheets. Among large
cities no striking changes in trade ara
reported, with the exception of an im
provement in industrial lines and in tha
lake trade at Buffalo. Pittsburg fur
naces are sold months ahead. Central
western cities, among them Cleveland,':
Detroit, Cincinnati and Louisville, re
pert the usual volume of midsummer?
business. Iron and steel industries ara
refusing orders except at full prices. (
A fair business is reported from Kansas
City, and rains throughout Kansas are
expected to improve demand In the near
future. Excellent crop prospects in Ne
braska have resulted in more activity
at Omaha, where trade In some lines 13
in excess of that of 1894 At northwest
ern cities Milwaukee, Duluth, Minne
apolis; Sti Paul and Sioux Fallsthera
is the customary volume of midsummer
business, with prospects of a greatly!
improved fall trade. Lake traffic his
increased, the flour and lumber Indus
tries are more active and Jobbers In
general lines anticipate an early Jn
crease in demand for staples. '
The feature of the week at the gouthi
is in the rather more satisfacotry report
from Memphis, Chattanooga, August
and Galveston, where orders have been,
received in some instances in excess of
expectation, and the volume of business
is larger than at the corresponding per
riod last year. At such points as
Charleston, Savannah and Neyr Orleans
no -material change is reported as com
pared with a week ago, and the like is
true at Birmingham. Atlanta reports
rather less doing In dry goods, notions
and groceries, but that the outlook for
trade this fall is good. The volume ol
business has fallen off at Jacksonville.
The most disturbing influence in Loui
siana is the withholding of payment
of the sugar bounty. f
Most conservative reports on the Pa
ciiflc come from Portland, where tha
condition of trade is "fair. San Francis
co ranks next with a generally improv
ing condition of business. t
Seattle announces damage to the
wheat crop In Washington, and that
not all the hop crop there will be pick
ed because of the low prices probably
not over 20,000 bales. Business is more
active at Tacoma, where importations
of tea are good.
The nunvber of business failures this
week Is 237, against 237 In the week a,
year ago. ' '
The seasonable trade reported char
acterizes the condition of trade at Mon
treal, where less uneasiness Is now fell
over the possible consequenoes of the
bank embarrassment there. Th prov
ince of Quehec is suffering from grass
hoppers and needs rain. At Toronto
business remains quiet. In Nova Scotia
trade is rather lighter than usual at this
season. Advices from Labrador aro
that the fishing season will be a pros
perous one. The New Brunswick hay
crop is light. The number of failures
in the Canadian dominion this week is
twenty-five, against thirty-two In tha
week a year ago.
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