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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1898;
FALL HATS AT FUR REPAIRING- And Alterations at Reason able Prices. STORE OPEN EVENINGS. 795 Chapel Street. . VANDERBILTS" RECONCILIATION. Dr. Depew Gave the Young Man a Place With the Father'g Consent. Last evening's New York Sun says: It Is now generally understood that the differences that have existed between Cornelius Vanderbllt and his son, Cor nelius Vanderbllt, Jr., since the son's marriage to Miss Grace T. Wilson have come to an end. Dr. Chauncey M. Depew when seen at hla office this morning declined to jay whether or not there had been a re conciliation between father and son, but he said: '.'It was with the full knowledge and consent of Mr. Vanderbllt that I gave his son a place in the office of the su perintendent of motive power. Father and son have met often since then, Young Cornelius has done excellent work in the shops and in the depart ment. He has an inventive mind, and has made suggestions in regard to im provements in engine boilers and other mechanical construction that have met with approval. He is fitting himself for a railroad man. In addition to his duties, he is taking a course at Yale in the engineering and mechanical line. His work has given general satisfac tion. As to the social relations between Mr. Vanderbllt and his son, I do not care to speak." Finn ill E. Brooks. SEVEN Special Shoes. ladies' Bright Dongola Patent Leather tip Button and Lace boots at $1.28 and $1.58. lisses' bright dongola button and lace boots at 98c. Children's sizes at 88c. Men's calf double sole lace boots $2.00. Boys' calf lace boots $1.38. Youths' calf lace boots $1.28. The above boots are in different widths, sizes, and one-half sizes. Every pair guaranteed. If you wish to economize on footwear, try a pair. ONLY GOOD SHOES.) ft PARLOR SUITES. 25 Per Cent. Discount For the Next Two Weeks. We inaugurate this great discount sale in order to move an unusually large stock and to keep our up holsterers busy turning out others. The suites are all new, of the latest style of frames, and covered with all the newest and latest effects in upholstery. They range in price to suit all conditions and re quirements. If you contemplate purchasing a new suite to brighten up your Parlor, now or later, take advantage of this great sale. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO- 89, 91, 93, 95, 97 Orange Street The Chatfield Paper Co. j fil2 Most Complete Line of Paper and Twine in the State. IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS suit brought ron THE ALIENA TION Or JTVSBAND'H A IFECTIONS, Suit to Determine Owner of Bunk Deposit-City Court Record. , A suit of interpleader was begun in the common pleas court yesterday be fore Judge Studley. The parties inter ested are the New Haven Savings bank, Nellie Keough and Edmund Zacher, the latter of Branford. The suit is brought by the bank to determine to which of said claimants $728.78, deposited in the bank by a third party, should be given. SUIT FOR ALIENATION OF AFFEC TIONS. To-morrow the suit of Julia Annette Hubbell against Delia A. Beecher, alias Delia A. Hubbell, will be tried in the superior, court. The plaintiff asks J5, 000 damages for alienating the affec tions of her husband, Edward Hubbell, by the defendant, and for damage done her health as the result of worry and trouble. The suit was brought in Sep tember, 1896, but has just been claimed for trial. Mrs. Hubbell is divorced from her husband. VIOLATED GAME LAW. An Italian named Pasquale Constan tano was arraigned before Justice S. J. Bryant yesterday morning on the charge of violating the game laws pro hibiting hunting on Sunday. As he was ignorant of the law the justice let him off with a fine of $7 and costs, which he paid. City Conrt-Crlmtnal Side-Jnrtge Dow. In the city court yesterday morning before Judge Dow the case of William Brown, charged with trespass on rail road property, was nolled. Philip Ragzozin, charged with viola tion of the liquor law, paid the costs in his case and it was nolled. Thomas Healy, charged with assault, was discharged. Elisha Robbins, charged with breach of the peace, was fined $20 and costs of $9.59. William P. Bellew was sent to jail for thirty days for begging. James A. Garside, charged with breach of the peace, was fined $13 and costs of $8.77. The case of William R. Tynott, charged with trespass on the railroad, was continued untiMo-day. David Colton, charged with non-support, had his case continued until No vember 17. N James McKeever, charged with theft of grapes from S. S. Adams' store and a bushel of onions from Maher Brothers' store, was fined $4 and sent to jail for forty days. Edward Brown, charged with embez zlement, will have his hearing to-morrow. William Deglass, charged with breach of the peace against William Guszezmies, was fined $5 and costs of $12.88. The case of Michael Kelly, charged with breach of the peace, was continued until to-day. William Glancy, charged with the theft of a pair of shoes from a Yale man, was bound over to the superior court under JuOO bonds, it being his third offense. FINED ON THREE COUNTS. In the city court yesterday afternoor. Thomas E. Hunt, proprietor of the Adams house, was on trial before Judge Dow on the charge of keeping a houss of ill fame. He was cm. L ted and fin ed $25 and costs. He was a:sr charged with Illegal liquor selling on two counts and was fined $10 and costs on each count. The' cases were continued until to-morrow in order to give Hunt a chance to pay the costs and fines or to appeal. YAHWEH AND HIS RIVALS. The second lecture in the smiles on the History' of Religions was delivered by Professor Budde on Saturday evening before a very large audience. The sub ject of this lecture was "Yahweh and HlJ Rivals." At the end of the first lecture the Is raelites were still residing in Egypt, firm believers in Yahweh. From the wilderness, where Israel first found his god, Yahweh, entrance into Canaan, the promised Jand, was made. Here wa find the Israelites in a land of civiliza tion and fertility.' Up to this time the Israelites were but a group of tribes, who led a nomadic life, feeding their flocks and pitching their huts in the most fertile pasture land. But in Ca naan, besides living In a new land, the Israelites had taken up an entirely new mode of life. Here they were to settle and pursuo agriculture. Each group of tribes endeavored to conquer its district, but these con quests were by no means successful. It was impossible to drive the Cananites from the land; thus intercourse with this people led to new customs, ideas and beliefs. In course of time the Israr elites learned of Baal, the primal gjd of Canaan, who was strong in his influ ence among the Canaanites as was Yahweh among the Kenites frcm whom he had been adopted by the Is raelites. Here Baal-worship v as urged upon the Israelites, according to the custom among ancient tribes tt:at, on entering a foreign land the national god should be immediately adopted. As the nomadic life of the Israelites had entirely ceased they became de pendent upon the products of the soil and in order to be successful they must gairi favor with the god of the har vests. Hence feasts of the "first lire ears" were made In honor of the pa tron of agriculture, Baal which means the "possessor of the soil." The next step toward complete Baal- worshlp was taken at the teaching of the Canaanites, who claimed that un less continual worship of Baal was ad hered to, the sun would destroy the crops of the Israelites, their flocks would die and general famine in their land would result. Thus it came about that the house hold gods and Baal became the rival gods of Yahweh among the Israelites and that Yahweh was sought only by those who went to Sinai for his especial worship. The third lecture of the series was given by Professor Budde last evening at eight o'clock in Osborn Hall, the subject being: Priests, Prophets and Kings the Champions of Yahweh. The syllabus for the third lecture is as fol lows: Yahweh's sole rule in Israel depen dent on Israel's sole rule In Canaan. Rareness of Yahweh-shrines in early times, and growing need of their multi plication. Micah's sanctuary on Mt. Ephraim and his new Levltical priest. Origin and history of the Tribe of Levi; its claim to priesthood, and the real za tion of the claim. Danger from the Philistines, Israel's defeats and bond age. Capture , and restoration of the ark of Yahweh. Attitude of penitence in Israel, and Its representatives, the prophets. Origin and aims of the Pro phetic institution. Paul's connection with the prophets. The Institution of royalty tended to establish Yahweh's sole rule in Israel. Subjugation and re pression of the remnant of the Canaan ites in Israel, and, at the same time, re pression of the Baal-cult. Yahweh the Lord of the land of culture; the Baal worship becomes a part of his cult. Justificatidn, In the legends of the pat riarchs, of Yahweh-wcrship at Baal shrines. The new sanctuary at Jerusa lem and its advantages. DOCTOR OF LAW. Chicago University Confers Degree on President McKlnley. Chicago, Oct. 17. President McKinley and party left Captain McWilliams' house at 11:30 a. m. for the University of Chicago, where President McKinley, attired in cap and gown, received the degree of LL.D. The party was escorted to the uni versity by 150 cadets from the Culver Military academy, who formed about the president's carriage until the uni versity was reached. There President McKinley took luncheon with President Harper of the university. Jubilee enthusiasm was heightened, to-day, by the thousands of flags flung to the breeze, while on every street near the city's center were jostling crowds ofa magnitude not surpassed in Chicago since the days of the World's Fair. General Nelson A. Miles, accom panied by his wife and staff, were among the first arrivals to-day. Restore full, regular action of the bowels, do not irri tate or Inflame, but leave all the delicate digestive or Pills ganism in perfect condition. Try them. 25 cents. Prepared only bj C. i. liood & Co., Lowell, Mass. "BOTTLED UP It would be hard to find such purity, strength and paliita ulllty In any known lraml of whlskov Is .contained in a bottle of ttio Justly celebrated OLD VALLEY! WHISKEY Rlcudod bv skilled experts, this whisker contains the best ciiiHlltii'K of the most superior live Whiskies without any of their faults. Its popularity l simply the result of Its excel lence. Jt Is recommended by the best physicians in the country. I'or Sale by all Reliable Dealers. 8 THE COOK BERHHEIMER CO., g S NEW YORK. 8 EARLY lOREHiS SEWS. A Brltialt Ship Burned at Sua-Tlie Cnp tain, Ilia Wife nml Child, and Several Snllors l.oet. Margate, England, Oct. 17. The Brit ish ship Blengfell, Captain Johnston, from New York on September 19 for London, burned off this place early this morning. Nine of her crew, including the captain and a pilot, perished. The survivors were landed here and at Dover. Besides the captain, his wife and child and the first and second mates were among the lost. The Blengfell had a quantity of naphtha on board, which smelled strongly during thf: voyage, especially aft, so much so that the officers of the ship had to shift their quarters last evening. An explosion occurred just as the captain had engaged the services of a tug, which saved the survivors. The vessel burned so quickly that her crew had no time to lower the boats. The Blengfell was an iron vessel, built at Whitehaven in 1876; she regis tered 1,117 tons, hailed from Liverpool, and was owned by J. Edgar & Co. FRENCH NAVAL ACTIVITY. Paris, Oct. 17. A semi-official note was issued this evening saying that the reports about orders received at Toulon speedily to prepare the armored crullers Admiral Trehouart, Bouvines, Jcmmapes, and Valmy f jr active ser vice, and to send as many gunners as possible to Brest, wi hout de'ay, to man the forts and batteries there, are in correct. Rumor connected the prepa rations with the question In dispute with Great Britain as to the possesion of Fashcda on the Nile. It is addsd that undue importance has been at tached to the orders sent to Toulon. EMPEROR WILLIAM'S JOURNEY. Constantinople, Oct. 17. The imper ial yacht Hohenzollern, with the em peror and empress of Germany on board, anived at the Straits . of the Dardanelles with her escorts yesterday morning.. She was saluted by the forts and the crew of the Turklsli warship Izzeden, and other Turkish vessels chet red her. The Germans responded. GALES ON THE BRITISH COAST. London, Oct. ,17, Terrible weather has been prevailing on the ea.Rt coast of Great Bri'aln. Thrre have bean sev eral wrecks and rescues of crews. The lifeboat belonging to Cambois, North u.'.bfrland, was overturned whils pro cesd'ng to the rescue of the crew of a French ketch. The lifeboatmen, with the exception of one man, who was drowned, were rescued by the rocket apparatus. SU1CJDTJ OF A GERMAN OFFICIAL. Dirlin, Oct. 17. Herr Gnienenthal, superintendent of the imperial Printing odioe. has committed suicide. He was charged with theft and the forgery of bank notes to the amount of more than 401-.0 0 murks (abount $05,000). SWISS PRESIDENT THREATENED. I'irne, 'Switzerland, Oct. 17. The president of the Swiss conferedation, M. Eugene Ruffy, has received threat ening Utters from anarchists. Precau ti his are being taken by the police to prevent an attempt on his life. SENT ASSASSINS TO ALEXANDRIA Berlin, Oct. 17. The government has received confirmation from Egypt of the report of an attempt to kill the kaiser. The German consul general wires the statement that it had been planned to throw bombs at the em peror when he entered Mohemet-Ali place in Alexandria. It has been found that anarchists arrested in Alexandria were all sent there by anarchist socle ties in Europe. THE PARIS STRIKE ENDED. Paris, Oct. 17. The building strike Is ended and the troops have been with drawn from the yards and other places in which they have been stationed since disturbances were threatened. LORD BERESFORD AT PEKIN. Pekin, Oct. 17. Lord Charles Beres ford, who has been intrusted by the British government with a special mis sion to China, arrived here yesterday. MAY BE INSANE. Bristol, Oct. 17. Willian Eaton, the Bristol burglar, who escaped from Wethersfleld several months ago, has been located. He is confined in Dana mora prison. Clinton, N. Y., where he is serving a five years' sentence for burg lary in the third degree. Shortly after his escape from Wethersfleld he com mitted the crime that landed him b? hind the prison bars again. He had only twenty-seven days more to 'serve when he escaped. The idea is ad vanced here that the young man should be examined as to his sanity. His thefts have been peculiar ones and with one exception, as far as known, he has never stolen anvthing of value to him self. NOMINATED FOR SENATOR. Essex, Oct. 17. R. W. Tyler of Ches ter was nominated for senator at the democratic convention of the Twenty first district, this morning. LATEST FAIR HAYEN NEWS ITE.VS OF INTEREST t'ROX JIOTH SIDES O' THE RIVER. Trotting at Rlver.lde Park Next Tliuia-dajr-Entertalnment by Ka.t Rock Lodge, A. O. U. W.-Funcinl of tap lain William Betaworth. A committee of representatives of the Branford Trotting park and Riverside Driving park, consisting of Messrs. Hosley, Beach, Bradley and Tuttle, met yesterday and decided to Join In giving one more trotting meeting to take place at Riverside park Thursday afternoon. Two Branford horses and two New Haven horses had won races and it was thought it would add to the interest to have these horses compete again with others which could be added. Fifteen horses have been entered and there will be a 2:30 class and a 2:38 class. The horses in the 2:30 class are C. R. Wa terhouse, jr.,'s Alpine, B. S. Bradley's Bluet Light, Ed H. Tuttlo's Maud B., Officer Blight's Bright Light and Leo Wilkes' Virgil B., Quickshot and Pink wood. The 2:38 class will include Awona, Harvey B., Maud B Lady C, Maud, Frank H., Fairy Bell and Hen ry. The races will be started at 1:30 p. m. If stormy the races will take place Saturday. The admission to the park is 25 cents. East Rock lodge, A. O. U. W., opens its season for social features for the wintta on Thursday evening. R. I. Coacflt of Israel Putnam lodge will give an Illustrated lecture on "A Trip to the Pacific Ocean and Return." Mr. Couch Is an Interesting (alker and is prepared to make to interesting for all who at tend. A social and fraternal smoker j will enliven the evening. All work men are cordially invited. H. W. Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Hem ingway of Fair Haven and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griswold of Hartford have returned from the Pittsburg triennial of Knights Templars and report a very fine time. The heavy westerly wind of Sunday was favorable for vessels bound east and a large fleet was seen speeding by the harbor, with all the sail they could carry. A fleet of a dozen vessels re mained in the lower harbor, but sailed yesterday. Rev. Father Blake of the St. Francis' church gave an interesting sermon on the office of the Rosary Sunday morn ing. ; A special meeting of the vestry of Grace church was held last evening. Barge C. L. Haines, Captain C. H. Castle, arrived yesterday with 1,200 barrels Rosendale cement for W. A. Warner & Bro. The Daughters of the King of Grace church will meet this evening With Miss Alcott. The funeral of the late Captain Wil liam Betsworth was attended yester day afternoon at the memorial chapel, Fair Haven cemetery, Rev. R. T. Mc Nicholl officiating. These services fol lowed the funeral services which were held from the home of the deceased in I Baltimore. Captain Betsworth was one of the best known oyster dealers in the south. He was a native of Maryland, but many years ago in his schooners, brought southern oysters to Fair Haven. He married here and re sided in Fair Haven fcr a number of years, later locating his business in Baltimore. He was very successful in business and amassed considerable property. He has lived a retired life for several years, and usually spent several weeks in the summer in Fair Haven. He owned a fine place in Flor ida and of late years spent the winter there for his health. He leaves a widow, the daughter of Mrs. Alva Barnes, who has resided with the fam ily several years. He also leaves a son, Ernest Betsworth and two married daughters. Captain Betsworth was sixty-nine vears of age and died from the effects of Bright's disease. He wan an intimate friend of Rev. Dwight L. Moody and gave liberally towards the latter's school at Northford. He made quite a visit at Northfleld in the sum mer and returning stopped in Fair Ha ven. He was a prominent member of the Episcopal church, was a good citi zen and leaves many friends In this place who will learn of his death with regret. My little daughter's head and face broko out in bleeding sores. One of her ears was so affected wo thought it would slough off. Her suffering was intense, getting no rest unless under opiates. Too physician tried every known remedy, but instead of getting better, one got -worse. Distracted with hei condi tion, I was advised to try CtrriccBA. Reme dies. Meore theflrst week I noticed that the little sufferer was beginning to get relief, and in less than two months was entirely cured. Mrs. JAS. MELTON, 5 Haydcn St. ,Atlanta,Sa. FO SI-TOTI BED BAHTES IM RlST FOI rmiiD Mothms In warm bath wllh CliTiCDEA Soap, finilatmela anointing with Cutici'Ra, greatest ofemol !"n. ail,1,Pn" of ikln cures. This treatment will tin insunt relief, permit rest for narent and sleep for child, mil point to a peedr, permanent, and economical cure, 'Jieo all elae fails. irrni-hrrat the wnrl.1. Pnma IV SC. Cost.. Sola "oo. How to Cure Torturing Humon, free. shortness., of breath a sensation of dryness and heat in thf HONEY OF throat. KQBEHOUND Neglect AND is dangerous. TAR Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar acts like a charm on the throat and bronchial tubes. Use it before it's too late. Sold by druggists. Pike's Toothache Drops cure in one minute. Worthy Cod Liver Oil. Every case where Cod Liver Oil Is prescribed is a serious case; health Is at stake. No one wants other than the best possible Oil, yet a really fine article Is seldom obtain able. The methods of most producers are crude and those who can make pure, clean, palatable Oil cannot as yet ' make enough to go around. The best Cod Liver Oil goes to dealers who are wlllinu to shrink their profit for -their patrons' good. We have e supply of the finest yet produced. It Is in every way supe rior to the ordinary sort and we fur nish It at 50 cents a pint. GET IT AT HULL'S, STATE AND CHAPEL. THAT SIGN stands for everything A 1, both, for iuulde and outside work. Nothing is easier tluui wasting uiouev when buying paint supplies. If you get what you don't want, the price paid signifies nothing. It's getting the right article that comes first and counts for most. With our customers only one result is possible. Thev are bound to receive what it'll pay them best to purchase. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 398 and 398 State street. ALL NEW DESIGNS IN WALL PAPER, Whether for plainest Residence, Cot tage or Mansion,, mar be obtained from New Haven Wall Paper Company, BROADWAY, Cor. York and Elm Streets, 161 We shall be pleaded to show you oar patterns at any time. We guarantee full length in eacb roll and we do noe eell faded Papers. Change Your Breakfast. Follow up your sau cer of Wheatine with Grandma's Pancakes. Or feast for a few mornings on delicious Grandma's Pancakks alone: Ask Your Grocer. S. H. STREET & CO. Rhode Island Scollops. ALL KINDS OP PKESH and SMOKEt FISH at ViiY LOW PRICES. Blue Point, Rocky Point, and Allen Cove Oysters. A. FOOTE & CO.. Telephone 357. 853 STATE STREET. M E. H. Clark's, 2 Whitney Avaim, JUST RECEIVED. Sonu fine Honey, 1 lb cakes. Fresh Eggs received direct from the farmers. Choice Creamery Butter, received fresh three times per week. Milk and Cream from Litchfield received dally. The Cream "is thick and heavy and will whip, for 30e per quart. Customers who have used our Milk say It Is the best In the city. It will pay you to try It; 20 per cent, cream. nendquarters for choice Apples. Pound Sweets for baking. PLUMS. DAMSONS and GREEN GAGES. P.ARTLETT PEARS, , WILD GRAPES. PEACHES. We can supply these for a few days In extra qualities. COLORADO MELONS received every morning. J. B. JUDSON, 807 Chapel Street. Palace Market Offers the following Bargains this week Turkeys 12c, Fowls 8c, Chickens 12c, Brolll ers 14c, Roast Beef 8c, Meats for Stewing 4c. Legs Mutton 10c, Plate Beef 4c, Pressed Ham 12c, Bologna ,8c, Frankfurters 10c Corned Beef 3-4c. ' E. SCHOENBERGER & SON, 92-96 George street, and 1-2-3 Central Mar ket, Congress Avenue. J. D. DEWELL & CO., 239 State Street. Qvoul&loriSt &c D. M. Welch & Son OFFER For Friday and Saturday, October 14th nd 15th: Finest Country CHICKENS 15c per lb. Fluent Country FOWLS (a 145 per lb. Flue White Bleached CELERX POTAlWaJe baSkCt Dclaware SWEET bi"he1W1U VEET POTATOES 50c per busjlef C00klnB WHITE POTATOES 60a' GRAPESb16cba!iket (so'calle(J CONCORD Olir FflllOV WTlfiTV nn,. UIKnv 5c per tb. . 12c lb " CREAM CHEESE 10 and . " A CAR LOAD OF New Canned Vegetables. FANCY JUNE PEAS FANCY MARROW PEAS FANCY SWEET CORN, m, 23p. BOc per dozen. Tlie above goods we guarantee equal to the best. D.M. WELCH & SON; CASH GROCERS. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue, Branches 8 Grand Avenue, Fall Haven, and Campbell Aveune, West Haven. We Guarantee OUR SPICES STRICTLY PURE AND FULL WEIGHT. THOMAS s . COFFEES, SPICES, Kte. 861 Chapel Street. Telephone 1404-2. New Haven, Conn.' For Breakfast, . USE THE IDEAL WHEAT FOOD, ' VITOS. For a Relish, , TRY MRS. COLBROOK'S . GERMAN SALAD DRESSING. WW pHCK .UAi; CHEESE. NEAV APRICOTS. . NEW RAISINS. . . QUINCES. Every Tuesday and Saturday. . ANSONIA DOUGHNUTS. E. L NICHOLS. 378 State st Telephone 652-2. , There isa New BRAND OF CODFISH ON THE MARKET CALLED . ' Gorton's Fish Cake. K IS BY FAR THE NICEST ' SALT COD EVER SOLD AND IT COSTS ONLY 15c TO TRY IT. Telephone us your order Number 257-4. C. T. D0WNES & SON, Fine Meats and Groceries, MtOADWAY AND YORK STREET. If MM, in bulk,; 3o per pound, 10 lbs 25c. New Buckwheat Honey ioa Spiced Pepper Relish, something new, only ioc per bottle. 2,000 lbs new California Prunes, only 5c per lb. 10 lb basket of Grapes 15a Potatoes. Good cooking, 60c per bushel. . .. : . S: S.ADAMS, cor. State and Court Sta Branches 247 Howard Avenue. 254 Davenport Avenue. 746 Grand Avenue. . ' New Haven Public Market. londayand Tuesday. we will again sell Sliced Ham at 12c per lb. HAM is the cheapest meat in market HAM requires no season ing. HAMS that we sell are the best. Try Sliced Ham on Mon day or 1 uesday. . New Haven Public Market, 390-392 State street. BARRY C. BOOTH, Manager.