, TV? J
WM IT " X. ..A-T A sW&
VOL. XLI1I.N0.193. PRICK THIlEE CENTS.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.. TUESDAY, AUGUST 13,. 1895.
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
STRIKERS REMAIN FIRM
AN EARLY SETTLEMENT OF THE
TKOV1SLE NOT PROVABLE.
The Carpet Manufacturers Throw Open the
Doors of Their Factories Yesterday Hut
None of the Men Keturned to Work Men
Will Kcmniu Oat Until Demands Aie Ac
Philadelphia, Aug. 12. In accord
ance with their ultimalum the thirty
seven Ingrain carpet manufacturers,
whose 3,000 employes are on strike for
an advance In wages of 7 per cent.,
opened the doors of their mills this
morning so as to give the strikers au
opportunity to return to work.
The manufacturers agreed to grant
the advance on December 1, If the men
would return to-day, otherwise they de
clared that they would call off all ne
gotiations and endeavor, to fill the
places of the strikers with new hands.
So far as could be learned none of
the strikers returned to-day, and an
early settlement of the strike which has
now been in progress five weeks, is
A majoritx of the strikers held shop
meetings to-day, and reiterated their
intention to remain out until the manu
facturers shall accede to their de
mands. It is said a building, some distance
from Philadelphia, has been selected
and will be used for a co-operative fac
tory. Rear End Collision.
"Wheeling, W. Va., Aug. 12. Engineer
E. C. Arns was killed and eight cars
and one engine were demolished in a
freight wreck on the Baltimore and Ohio
at Campon, twenty miles sout of here,
Jast night. The wreck was caused by a
rear-end collision, one train ploughing
through the other on a down grade.
The loss to the railroad will be about
Well Known In This City.
Springfield, Mass., Aug. 12. It has
developed here to-day that F. C. Whit
ing, who was arrested In Chicago Sat
urday night on the charge of passing
forged paper, is well known not only
in this city, but in Boston, Hartford,
New Haven, New Britain, Greenfield,
and throughout New England general
ly. In this vicinity he earned consid
erable notoriety not only as a shrewd
horse trader, but as a handler of
checks, "Which frequently have com
back, to the persons who have cashed
them. W. B. Fisch, Gaville de Frote
and T. W. Leete of this city have had
much experience with Whiting's checks
tout in each case the men have man
aged td get hold of him and get back
tfceir money. ' . '
On Suspicion of Murder.
London, .Aug. 12. The Daily News
prints a dispatch from Vienna saying
that M. Urukoff, chief of police of So
fia, was taken into custody at the rail
road station to-day on suspicion of
having been concerned in the murder
of ex-Prem'ier Stamlbuloff. The dis
patch also snys that Prince Ferdinand's
departure from Ebentbal last night
was surrounded with mystery. None
of his .family accompanied him. Troops
are stationed along the line of the rail
way from Zaribred to Sofia.
Petition for Pardon.
Augusta, Me., Aug. 12. A petition
for the pardon of Stain and Cromwell,
now serving a life sentence for the
murder of Cashier Barren of Dexter
Savings tank on February 22, 1878,
came up this evening before the gover
nor and council. Hon. Josiah Crosby
of Dexter appeared In behalf of the
petitioners. The hearing will be con
Defender at New Rochelle.
New Rochelle, N. Y., Aug. 12. The
Defender arrived this morning. She
was towed from Newport. When off
Faulkner's Islands a terrifflc thunder
storm was encountered, but the Flint,
her tow, passed safely through it. The
yacht is moored off C. Oliver Iselin's
Marine Colonel on Trial.
New York, Aug. 12. Colonel Forney,
U. S. M. C, was placed on trial to-day
before the court of Inquiry, which con
vened in the navy yard. The greater
(part of the session was taken up with
the reading of complaints made by
Colonel Hayward, his superior officer.
The allegations contained in the com
plaints were that Colonel Forney had
neglected his duty; that no proper ac
count was kept of supplies and that
generally his post was badly managed.
He is also accused of failing to keep
proper receipts for furniture supplied
to the officers. Colonel Forney is al
leged to have removed seventy tons
from the navy yard to his residence
durir g the year 18S7. The reports made
by the accused are alleged to the un
trustworthy, and he is charged with
recharging condemned goods after they
had been reported sold. Regarding a
defective chimney Colonel Forney is
alleged to have sworn falsely at the
investigation held by Colonel Hayward.
The inquiry will be resumed to-morrow.
Ceremonies Were Simple.
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 12. TIk re
mains of Justice Jackson were laid to
rest in a private cemetery at Belle
Meade Stock Farm, six miles west of
this city, to-day. The officiating cler
gymen were Rev. J. H. McNeilly and
Rev. Lin Cave, both of this city. The
ceremonies at the grave were simple.
ON THE HALL FIELD.
Iteanlta of the Guuiim In the Big League
At Boston The Washingtons tied to
day's game In the ninth on an error
by Nash and good batting by Crooks,
Joyce and McGulre and the Bostons
won out in the tenth on a hit by Duffy,
a saoriflce by Sexton and Anderson's
muff of Tucker's high fly. The score:
Washington ..0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 03
Boston 2 00010000 14
Hits Boston 8, Washington 12. Er
rors Boston 1, Washington 3. Batter
terles Nichols and Ganzel; Boyd, Mer
cer and McGulre.
At Chicago Chicago had a narrow
escape to-day and but for some fool
base-running by Louisville would have
lost the game. The colonels out-hit
the home team, but were out-fielded
and acted like wooden men on the bases.
Both sides bunched hits tyell, but Wey
hing was in better form than Terry,
who was inclined to be wild. The
score: ' .
Chicago 4 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 x 6
Louisville ....0 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 15
Hits Chicago 9, Louisville 11. Er
rorsChicago 2, Louisville 6. Batter
ies Terry and Donahue; Weyhlng and
At Baltimore The champions to-day
won a close and exciting contest. Both
pitchers had excelelnt control of the
ball and were steady throughout. The
visitors played a sharp fielding game.
"Yale" Murphy played third base In the
absence of ex-Captain Davis, who is
said to have had a misunderstanding
with Manager Doyle and left town.
Baltimore ....0 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 x 3
New York 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 02
Hits Baltimore 5, New York V. Er
rors Baltimore 7, New York 0. Bat
teries Clarkson and Robinson; : Meek
in and Farrell. ,
At Cincinnati The home team batted
Hawley all over the field this after
noon and won in 'a gallop. Elmer
Smith spiked McPhee in the third in
ning and was hissed by the crowd of
2,000 spectators. The score:
Cincinnati ...2 2001203 x 10
Pittsburg ....1 0 0 10 0 02 04
Hits Cincinnati 15, Pittsburg 5. Er
rorsCincinnati 1, Pittsburg 2. Bat
teries Rheins and Vaughan; Hawley
and Sugden. v
At Cleveland Cleveland put up a
splendid fielding game against St. Louis
to-day and won one of the most ex
citing games of the season. The score:
Cleveland ....01001111 x 5
St. Louis 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 1 04
Hits Cleveland 9, St. Louis 6. Er
rorsCleveland 1, St. Louis 3. Batter
ies WiLson, Young and Zlmmer; Eh-
ret and Otten.
At Brooklyn During the first seven
Innings of to-day's game the Brooklyns
failed to score or hit safely. In the
eight two singles gave them their first
tally and in the ninth they tied the
score on a base on balls and Anderson's
double. The latter hit safely in the
eleventh, went to second on Daly's sac
rifice and crossed the plate on Corcor
an's hit. The score:.
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 13
Philadelphia ...;.0 100100000 02
Hits Brooklyn 7, Philadelphia 8. Er
rors Brooklyn 1, Philadelphia 1. Bat
teries Kennedy and Grim; Taylor and
Celeb, ated Engineer Dead.
Paris, Aug. 12. Lucien Napoleon
Bonaparte Wyse, the celebrated French
engineer and explorer, died here to
day1. He was born .In 1845.
She is a Total Wreck.
St. John's, N. F., Aug. 12. Lloyd's sur.
veyor at this port, who went to Belle
Isle to survey the. steamer Mexico, re
cently wrecked there, reports her prac-i
tically a total wreck. She Is submerged
from her bridge aft. She also has sev
eral great holes in her bottom. It is
expected that she will break up with the
next heavy sea-
Corbett Played Baseball,
Scranton, Pa., Aug. 12. Four thou
sand people gathered at the ball grounds
here this afternoon to see Champion Jim
Corbett and his brother Joe play ball
with the Scranton team. The champion
put up a great game on first and made
two hits, one of which gent in the two
runs that virtually won the game for
Scranton. Joe Corbett played fast ball
.at short. The spectators were quick to
applaud the work of the champion and
when he made the hit that scored the
runs the cheering was tremendous.
Cede Part of Their Lands.
Washington, Aug. 12. A majority of
the southern TTtes have agreed to a re
quest made 'by the last congress that
they cede a portion of their lands in
Colorado for a stated sum of money and
have lands in severalty allotted to them.
There are 301 of these Indians and 165
adult males have signed the agreement.
Those who failed to sign will have their
lands allotted to them on the western
portion of the reservation or New Mex
ico. Vigilant On" Bay Ridge.
New York, Aug. 12. The Vigilant ar
rived off Bay Ridge this morning. This
afternoon, with Mr. Willard aboard, she
went for a spin down the bay. She will
go into the Erie Basin dry dock some
day between now and the first trial
Was Beaten to Death.
Shelby, la., Aug. 12. Mrs. Wilhelm
Kruger, wife of a prosperous farmer
near here, was shot and beaten to death
last night by her nephew, Herman
Kaupt, aged eighteen. The man then
cut his throat. He was a morose fellow
and never liked Mrs. Kruger.
THE SOLDIERS NOW IN CAMP
TIT ESTATE'S KATtOSAT. GUARD XOW
SETTLED FOR THE WEEK'S HOICK.
The Full Complement of Men Tresent
Coinmi'Siiry Department's Good Work
amp Does Not Begin Auspiciously The
Arrival Was During the Rain Many
Honorable Discharges -The Blues Squad
How the Boys Left the City.
Camp Coffin, Niantic, Conn., Aug. 12
The state militiamen are now all set
tled In their respective quarters on
the camp ground, and this afternoon
their week's routine work was com
menced with the establishing of guard
mounting. This afternoon the fig was
run up the pole in front of Brigadier
General Haven's tet at his quarters,
ad Camp Coffin was officially declared
open. This afternoon the consolidated
reports received at brigade headquar
ters show that there are fully as many
men in camp this year ae there were a
year ago, there being about 2,761 men on
the camp ground. The following are
the figures of the four regiments, the
number of men in attendance and those
absent. First regiment, 646 present, 50
abset; Second regiment, 672 present, 57
absent; Third regiment, 4S3 present, 17
absent; Fourth regiment, 529 present, 22
absent; separate companies, 188 pres
ent, 17 absent; machine gun, 40 present,
The weather cleared up this afternoon
and the temperature was at the point
that made it exceedingly uncomfortable
for the men In camp. , Especially at
drill the men suffered from the heat.
There were few cases of sickness In the
hospital. A member of company C, of
the First regiment, was received at the
hospital this afternoon. While coming
to camp on the train this morning a
bottle of soda water exploded in his
hand and lacerated the member badly.
The signal corps this afternoon start
ed out to Mount Giddlngs, two miles
from the camp, and practiced for two
hours with the flags. The militiamen
have not found any fault this year
with the quality of their food which has
been served. A new plan of inspecting
the food, which was adopted by Gen
eral Peck, was put Into effect to-day and
worked successfully. The plan is to
station a quartermasters' sergeant of
each company at the mess house and in
the kitchens and watch the food as It is
served. If the quality is considered
good or bad a note Is made of it and
a report made to the commissary de
partment. There has, however, been
no occasion for making a report against
the food served to-day and the men
were well pleased.
The adjutant general to-day granted
the following discharges fof the expira
tion of time enlistment: i
Charles H. Coyle, W. H. Cheney,
John D. Joyce, John McLean, J. O'Brien,
Fred K. Rltter, James F. Reynolds, J.
S. Stevens, M. E. Porter, Daniel Mc
Lean, J. J. Broadbent, W. B. Mon
tague, Charles Zimmerman, W. K,
Holmes, W. E. Copeland, E. J. Parme?
lee, Charles E. Andruss, W. J. Dyson
and Edward M. Smith of the First reg
F. C. Gilbert (band), J. Lynehan
(band), Charles W. Christeson, J. H,
McCabe, Charles L. Nojan, Ernest L:
Crowell, George A. North, Walter E,
Jones, Robert E. Fay, of Second regi
Patrick Carney, John J. Conboy
Michael T. Goggins, James T. McMa-
hon, Thomas F. Sullivan, John H. Jor
dan, Henry E. Drew, of Tihlrd regi
ment. Frank Goelin, Frank McMahon.John
IN THE RAIN. .
The opening of camp to-day was de
cldedly unpleasant, and the fact that
It was not at all unusual did not make
the boys feel any better. The tents
were completely soaked and the ground
was full of puddles and sloppy as could
The storm which passed over the ren
dezvous last night was one of the most
severe that has been experienced in
years. Rain fell In torrents and the
almost continuous play of lightning
followed by the terrible peals of thun
der which followed eaoh other In rapid
succession made the night anything
but a delightful one to experience. It
Is a notlcable fact that during nearly
each encampment since the establish
ment of the rendezvous a severe storm
has been experienced.
The first to arrive was the Guilford
Battery, which reached the camp
ground at 9:15, and closely following
came the First Regiment of Hartford
then the Second Regiment, then the
Third from New London, and finally
the Fourth Regiment, the separate
companies following aftfer. By noon
all were In quarters, -the rain storms
Interfering but little with the work
of settling, which continued from the
first arrival until noon, when it can
be said Camp Coffin was ready for
THE BLUES' SQUAD.
The ten members of Company D, who
left New Haven at 2 o'clock Saturday
to march into camp, were standing be
side the railroad track this side of the
Connecticut river when the militia
trains passed this morning. They
cheered as the trains passed and seem
ed to be in good spirits. They ar
rived in camp at 12:30 o'clock this after
noon. They bivouacked at Saybrook
Junction last night and left there at 8
o'clock this morning. Not a man
was sick nor did a man drop out of the
march. They arrived covered with
mud and glory and received an enthu
siastic greeting. Upon their arrival
they reported in a body to Colonel Bur
pee. THE CAMP LAYOUT.
There is practicaly no change from
last year in the layout of camp, except
the change in order of the regiment
from right to left, owing to the change
n the command of the Second. The
regiments are arranged in the follow
order from the right (west) to left
(east): Fourth, First, Third, Second
regiments, First and Second separate
companies (colored), Machine Gun Bat
tery, Battery A. By company, the reg
iments are as follows from right to
Fourth Band, E. I, K, B, F, C,' D, G.
First Band, G, F, C, A, B, I, D, H,
Third Band, B, D, I, A, G, C, F, E.
Second Band, G, F, A, C, I, H, B, D,
The color line is 1,855 feet In length
and the tents with flies represent 1,500
pieces of canvas. Each company street
has eighteen tents, the streets are eigh
teen feet wide, the line officers' street
Is thirty-three feet wide, and the field
officers forty feet. The non-commis
sioned staff officers are not this year
relegated to the , rear, their tents are
placed to the right and left of the staff
officers' and on the same line.
The total number of men in camp
this noon was 2,805.
In past years the seacoast battery
has usually been very slow about get
ting to work, but Major Albee was
very prompt this morning In getting the
men at work and at 1:20 o'clock this af
ternoon a salute was fired in honor of
The first duty, of the week was guard
mount, which was held promptly at 1:30
Major James Sheridan, Fourth regi
ment, is the officer of the, day and the
officers of the day and guard are as fol
First regiment Old officer of the day.
Captain J. C. Bailey, Company A; new
officer of the day, Captain J. R. An
drews, Company E; s'Rnior officer of the
guard, First Lieutenant W. E. Mahoney,
Company H; supernumerary officer of
the guard, Second Lieutenant F. W.
Chapman, Company C.
Second Officer of the day, Captain
W. E. Beach, D; officers of the guard,
Lieutenants G. S. Wood, E, C. Smith, E.
Third Officer of the day, Captain E.
T. Klrkland, I; officers of the guard,
Lieutenants A. D. Mclntjrre, G, E. A.
Corcoran, A. .
Fourth Officer of the day, Captain H.
I. Terrill, I; officers of the guard, Lieu
tenant J. J. Hurley, E,. H. S. Betts, D.
Separate companies Officer of the
day, Lieutenant D. .Tlighmart, First;
acting officer of the guard, Sergeant
First Lieutenant Arthur B. Jenkins,
the commandant of the first section sig
nal corps, rode into camp from Hartford
on his bicycle at 4:30 this afternoon. He
left Hartford at 8 o'clock this morning
and stopped on the road an hour for
dinner by the roadside and a half hour
for repairs. While coasting down a hill
about six iniles from Niantic the springs
of the wire saddle broke and Lieutenant
Jenkins, bicycle and all, went tumbling
over each other Into the ditch. He was
not Injured, got up, Improvised a sad
die and rode Into camp on the saddle
port. Lnsurenant Jenkins came by way
of Bolton. The distance Is about forty-
THE NEW HAT.
The new campaign hats of the brigade
give militiamen an unnatural appear
ance. The wisdom of adopting the
mouse-colored slouch hat was fully de
monstrated to-day, as It Is a first-class
rain protector. The appearance of a
regiment of marching militiamen attir
ed in the new hat reminded one of the
old war pictures. The men have not as
yet adapted themselves to wearing the
new hat In a uniform manner. . Some
have creased tous, while the others are
dented. The men still retain their caps,
which will be worn at times.
HOW THE LOCAL BOYS WENT OFF.
The going of the National Guard to
camp this morning was not by any
means pleasant. The rain, however,
could not be prevented and was conse
quently endured. Before 6 o'clock there
were soldier boys at work in the armory
preparing the many little odds and ends
always necessary for camp. At 7 o'clock
every one was present and in readiness,
and Lieutenant Colonel Callahan as
sumed command. Colonel Burpee came
down from Waterbury on an early train
with the two Waterbury companies,
The Second reigiment left on two trains,
one of which left at 7:30 and another at
The Fourth regiment passed through
this city on a special train at :30.
A .TOLLY TROLLEY PARTY.
A Ride to Woodmont and Westvllle Those
Who Enjoyed It.
A very jolly trolley party left the
corner of Church and Chapel streets
last evening about 7:45 on one of the
Winchester railroad company's cars
which was prettily trimmed with flags
and bunting. The first run , was
through to Woodmont, where the par
ty partook of refreshments at William
Merwin's restaurant. After a stay of
an hour a run was made to Westville,
returning to Church and Chapel streets,
where several left, the others going to
their respective homes on the line of
the road. The jolly party consslsted of
the following young people: The Miss
as Cora Rood, Adele Evarts, Grace
Foote, Jessie Shippy, Blanche Ball,
Harriet and Anna Clark, Maud Rood,
Grace Ball, Lucile Oulette, Anna Hag-
erty. Flora Chase, Eva Bradley, Edith
HarriB, Theresa Miller, Sadie Garlock,
Sarah Lewis, Annie Cahlll, Messrs,
St. Clair Carson, William Miller, Bert
Pierson. Harry Brace. W illiam Hamil
ton, John Smfth, Arthur' Woods. Bur
ton Carrington, William Brown, Frank
Rood, William Pierson, William Dunn.
Walter Burk. F. S. Hamilton, jr., James
Leddy, Charles Mack, Edward Hop
kins, Harry Elkins, Leon Gregg and
Mrs. B. A. Evarts and Miss Sarah
Lewis chaperoned the party. The mo
terman Esmond I. Brooks and the con
ductor, John Daws, were very cordial
and obliging and deserve credit.
THE CITY NEEDS MONEY
MUNICIPAL IxmorEMEXTS BE.
ZAXED HY DEPLETED TKEASUBY.
Board of Conncllmen Tables the Project
for a Police Station, and Send to a Com
mittee the Scheme for Street Sprinkling
and Several Disagree With the Upper
The meeting of the board of council-
men last evening brought out only a
small attendance. President Charles
A. NIooll is In Niantic and Councilman
Chllllngworth was nominated for chair
man. . Mr. Chilllngworth declined to
serve because, he said, there were mat
ters to come up in which he had inter
est. Councilman Pickett declined to
occupy the chair for the same reason,
and Councilman Gompertz nominated
Councilman Ullman, who took the
When the matter came up providing
for the purchase of a site for a police
station in the Third precinct, there was
opposition from Messrs. Curtis, Beau
lah and Gompertz, who wanted the
orders tabled for printing, and Council
man Dewell of the board of finance ex
plained that It was not proposed to ex
pend $10,000 immediately. All the board
of finance wanted to do was to buy
a site for a new police station. Only
$3,000 was wanted and this was to be
taken from the unexpended balances.
The city was now paying an extrava
gant rent for station 3, the lease expir
ed next spring and It was desirous to
get a site and prepare plans for a
The question being put to a vote, 11
voted for tabling for printing and
11 against. The chair voted in the
affirmative, and the matter now goes
to the board of aldermen, who passed
the necessary orders at its last meeting.
Petitions were referred to the com
mittee on streets for vitrified brick
pavement in Whalley avenue from
Howe street to the West river bridge,
on Elm street from State to Park, and
In Broadway from' York to Howe.
Communications from L. J. Matthews
on yarlaus subjects were indefinitely
postponed in concurrence.
A communication of Mayor Hendrick
on street paving, calling attention to
the importance of first having connec
tions made with alf sewers, gas and
water mains, which was ordered on file
by the aldermen, was on motion of Mr.
Chilllngworth referred to the commit
tee on streets, and the communication
was ordered printed in the journal.
Councilman Grinnell introduced an
ordinance providing tnat the city clerk
shall notify the city attorney and su
perintendent of police of the passage of
all ordinances. It was referred to the
committee on ordinance.
The chair ruled out of order a motion
of Councilman McGinty to reconsider
the action of the board referring the
petition for vitrified brick pavement in
Grand avenue where the tracks of the
Fair Haven & Westvllle railroad com
pany run to the company's car sheds
to the committee on streets and to re
fer it to the board of public works in
concurrence with, the board of alder
men. This he did after considerable
debate on the question, and Council
man Scobie appealed from the decision
of the chair and the chair was not
sustained. Then a vote was taken on
reconsideration and it was lost ayes 8,
nays 13, so as the matter stands there
is disagreeing action, the upper board
referring it to the board of public works
and the lower board to the committee
There was considerable debate on the
report of the committee on streets on
sidewalks that need to be reiaid. Coun
cilman Pickett opposing the adoption
of the report in concurrence with the
board of aldermen, he said, because he
though the city should first have the
opinion of the corporation counsel as to
whether the city could collect for a new
Councilman Chilllngworth favored the
report, but Judge Pickett's motion to
table the report for the opinion of the
corporation counsel was passed 13 to 9,
Then street sprinkling was taken up,
Councilman Pickett calling up the re-
port of the special committee on that
subject. The board of aldermen adopt
ed the report, except the first order,
appropriating $5,000 out of the unex
pended balances, which was amended
so as to provide for the transfer of
money from the unexpended balance to
the board of public works, no sum,
however, being named. It developed,
though, during the debate, that the
amount would probably not exceed $1,-
Councilman- Pickett asked that the
report be taken up by division and mov
ed the adoption of the order as amend
ed by the board of aldermen in concur
rence, and this action was taken.
Then Judge Pickett criticised the
committee's report, which, he said,
reflected on the board of public works.
and he read paragraphs in the re
port including that which stated that
"the effect of the delays on the part of
the board of public works in sprinkling
during the windy weather of March
and the dry portion of April, and to
force abutting property owners to con
tract with and to pay Messrs. Munson
and Blakeslee for sprinkling the street
in front of their property."
He said the other orders of the re
port would run the city into debt and
bind the city to do what it had not got
money to do. He moved that the re-
mainedr of the report be referred to
the committee on ordinances with in
etruotions to draft an ordinance in con
formity with the act passed by the
general assembly regarding street
sprinkling in New Haven.
Councilman Grinnell favored the
adoption of the report, and so did
Courcilman Chillingworth. Mr. Grin
nell said no ordinance was needed; th
legislative act was sufficient. He moved
that the beard concur with the elder-men.
This motion was lost, 10 to 11, and tha
motion to refer the remainder of the
report to the committee on ordinances
The board wound up the session by
rejecting the order, one adopted by
the board of1 aldermen, regarding the
obstruction of sidewalks and danger
lights when buildings were in process
PLAlSriLLE CAMP MEETING.
Last Week of the ' Gathering Good At
Plalnvllle Assembly, Monday, Aug. 32.
The last week of the assembly meet
ings has opened under unfavorable con
ditions of weather, but the attendance
at the early morning meeting shas been
At the normal hour Mr. Hall con
ducted a. practical exercise illustrating
the purpose and method of "The Normal
The Bible lesson illustrated with the
magic lantern was given on Judas and
the Priests, The Agony in the Garden,
and the Betrayal.
At the Bible hour an outline study ;of
Galatlains was conducted.
At 11 o'clock this morning the Hon.
Charles D. Hlne, secretary of the state
board of education, gave a more practi
cal lecture on "What Children Should
Know at Twelve Years of Age."
This afternoon the Rev. William Rice
Newhall, A. M., president of Wilbraham
academy, will lecture an "The New Ed
ucation," and an assembly entertain
ment, consisting of music, readings and
recitations, will close the day's exer
cises. ' '
The two remaining days of the assem
bly meetings promise to be among the
most interesting of all. Tuesday will
be Civic day. At 11 a. m. the Rev. E. K.
Young, D. D., of New Britain, will lec
ture on "Conservative Radicalism." The
Hon. E. M. Warner of Putnam will give
an address at half-past two on "Good
Citizenship." In the evening the Rev.
Dr. E. L. Thorpe of Hartford will give
a stereopticon lecture on "Rambles in
Mr. Ira J. Strong of Hartford will
preside on Wednesday. The principal
addresses of the day will be delivered
by the Rev. E. A. Dent of Windsor
Looks, the Rev. William W. Carr and
the Rev. F. A. Scofleld of New Haven.
At 3 t. m. the Rev. J. Howard Hand of
Brooklyn, N. Y will speak on the Boys'
brigade, after which an exhibition drill
will be given by a Methodist company
from New Haven under the direction of
Maior Ed M. Willis. In the evening
th Assembly chorus will render tne
oratorio of Emmanuel, assisted by Miss
Harvev of Hartford, Mr. J. H. Goodrich
of New Britain, Mrs. B. F. Meredith of
Naugatuck and Mr. J. Frank Ahern of
LINEMAN FATALLY SHOCKED. .
An Employe of the Southern New England
Telephone Company Killed In MerKlen.
Meriden, Aug. 12. Timothy Delany,
a lineman employed by the Southern
New England Telephone company, was
killed this afternoon( on East Main
street by a shock from a wire coming
in contact with a wire called a "hang
er," which was strung over the cur
rent wire of the trolley road. Delaney
was engaged in rolling up an iron wire
on a reel, which was being replaced
by the telephone company by a copper
wire. He was perspiring, and when
the iron wire fell one end dropped
on the hanger. It is supposed that the
insulation was not good and that the
current followed the telephone wire,
which Delaney was holding; and killed
The telephone company summoned a
physician, but life was extinct when
the doctor arrived.
Delaney had been in the employ of
the Southern New England Telephone
company for about five years. He first
went to work for the company in An
sonia, but was afterwards transferred
to another division. The officials of the
telephone company are making a search
for his relatives. It was said that he
had an uncle living on Meadow street
in New Haven, but no relative of the
deceased lineman can be found on that
A. cousin of Delaney, John B'srg'n, Jr.,
was found in this city to-night. He
lives at 35 St. John street. Delaney has
an uncle, a Roman Catholic priest, in
Pawtucket, R. I., and also relatives in
Her Buffering Ended,
Lizzie Ehrensberger, fourteen years
old, for a long time, an inmate of the
Home for the Friendless, died at the
general hospital last evening. She had
long been afflicted with Potts disease
of the spinie and hip Joint, and was a
great sufferer. She was taken from the
home to the hospital June 4.
Anthony Carroll 111.
Anthony Carroll, the sewer contractor,
was stricken with stomach trouble in
the city hall yesterday. Lamp Inspec
tor Hopkins found him on the roof of
police headquarters building near the
bridge leading from city hall to the po
lice building. He helped him into the
hall and he was taken to his home, 21
Baldwin street, in a hack. His physi
cian. Dr. W. G. Daggett, said last even
ing that his illness was not serious.
Rogers is Indicted.
New York, Aug. 12. The grand jury
this afternoon indicted George R. Rog
ers, who was arrested at Morrostown,
N. J., last week on a charge of abandon
ing his flve-year-old boy, James Mil
ton Rogers, in the Continental hotel,
this city. An agent of the Gerry so
ciety obtained a bench warrant and De
tective Sergeant Psrazzo started to-day
for Albany to ask Governor Morton for
requisition papers for Rogers' extradition
THE LETTER MADE PUBLIC
SENATUB HOAR MAKES A SHARP
2tJCPLY XO X. C. EVANS' LETTERS.
He Says That He Never Thoue-ht. Dreame.1
or Said Any or the Remarks That Have
Been Imputed to Him He Furthermore
Nevei Said Anything Against the Catho
lics. Worcester, Aug. 12. Senator George
F. Hoar to-day makes public a letter
sent to T. C. Evans of Boston in reply
to two letters sent him by Mr. Evana
July 30 and August 3, In which Mr. Ev
ans takes exceptions to certain state
ments alleged to have been made by
Sena tor Hoar 4n his address at the open
ing of the summer school at Clarke uni
versity, July 15. The letters ot Mr. Ev
ans say that the course the senator is
pursuing tends to the breaking up ol
the republican party and Daniel Web
ster's speech did toward the breaking
up of the old whig party.
Mr. Evans says he is mot an A. P. A'..
though he says he is very much In sym
pathy with it.
The particular statement to which Mr,
Evans takes exceptions to is this:
'Then, there is need tor a father con
fessor. I want to see something iix our
Protestant churches like the father con
fessor in the Catholic." . f
Senator Hoar says he never said,
bought or dreamed what Mr. Evans im
putes to him. He says there is no such)
report in any Worcester paper. Sena
tor Hoar says that he. never anywherei
expressed the idea that there should be
a, confessioinaJ or that there wer any;
need of a lather confessor, or that ha
wanted to see something in the Protes
tant church like the father confessor in
It Was a Surprise.
Long Branch, Aug. 12. The tie be
tween! Wrenn and Lamed was playedl
to-day before a large end fashionable
gathering of spectators. The result
was a surprise. Wrenn 'was defeated!
in three straight sets, 6-3, 6-1, 12-10.
Wrenn has now been def ated this sea
son by four 1 eading cracks Hovey
Foote, Chace and Lamed. Wrenn play
ed very poorly to-day, allowing Larnedi
to pass him continually- at the- net and!
missing a number of. easy shots. His .
back-hand strokes were particularly,
weak, and Lamed had only to hammer
at them to . win his points Larnedi
played a magnificent game. The sum
mary of points gives Lamed 127 and)
Tennis Games Postponed.
Narragansett Pier, R. I., Aug. 12.'
On account of the wet condition of the
courts the beginning of the doubjea
championship was postponed until to
Kattllng Glove Contest. '
Providence, Aug. 12. At the King
Phillip club to-night there was a rat-
tling glove contest between. Marty Mc
Cue of New York and Joe Mullen o .
South Boston. A fifteen-round go for a
deoision was advertised, but; the flghti
wound up in the sixth round, wheni Ref
eree McCarthy of the Boston Crib cluH'
gave a decision to Mullen on a foul. Upl
to this time McCue, While slightly the)
better man, had been able to do but lit
tle with men and both meni had received! 3
equal punishment. Both were constant,
ly clinching and just before the battle
concluded they had their arms about
each other's necks. McCue was very,
angry at Mullen's hold and kicked him.
This lost him the decision and nearly
precipitated a fight between him and
Frank Steele. Before this bout there
was a bantam contest between young
Peck of this city and an, Italian boy.
The latter was getting the better of it
When he accidentally struck Peck on tha
leg in the fifth round and the decision
went to Peck. 1
lUany May be Ijost.
New York, Aug. 12. A small sloojl
yacht named Christine Yam, which sail
ed from Ulmer Park, Gravesend- Bay
with a pleasure party on board, has not
yet been heard of and grave fears are
entertained that she has gone down in
last night's storm. The party on board:
consisted of Edward Baker of Hoboken,
N. J., Mrs. Hannan of New York, Miss
Provost of Brooklyn and John Brown,
Killed Wife and Self.
Wllmot, S. D., Aug. 12. Dr. S. H,'
Whibford of this city while temporarily
insane yesterday shot and killed his
wife and then shot himself. ......
SEYMOUR EOn GOOD MOADS.
The Special Town Meeting, Yesterday
Afternoon, Votes 83,000 for That Fur
pose. Seymour, (Aug. 12. The town of Sey
mour, at a special town meeting this
afternoon in the town court room, vot
ed unanimously to make an appropria
tion to secure the state and county
funds to be used in the improvement of
roads. The roads which they intend to
improve are Maim street, from the low
er bridge to the Naugatuck railroad
crossing, a distance of about 1,600 feet,
and Bank street, from Main street to
the covered bridge, a distance of about
742 feet. The meeting was a very har
monious one and adjourned after a
twenty minutes' session. There were
about forty voters who attended the
Dislocated His Hip.
Frank Dillon of 122 Mill River street,
a plumber in the employ of John H.
Beegan, fell from a veranda at 29 Red
field street yesterday afternoon. At the
general hospital it was found that his
hip was dislocated.
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