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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, August 06, 1907, Image 8

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Holders of Harvard and
Southern Titles Out of
Longwood Race.
Boston, Aug. 4. The seventeenth
annual tennis tournament which open-
ed to-day on the courts of the Long-
woou cncicei ciud was tne largest ui ,
the point of entries, also one of the ;
most representative that has been held
on those famous courts In the past
few years. Most of. the well known
tennis men of the east are numbered
among the entrants, including W. J
Clothier of Philadelphia, R. D. Little,
-Clarence Hobart, D. M. Grant, cham
pion of the Southern association, from
Atlanta, Ga.; W. L. Westfall, W. C.
Grant of New York, and E. W. Niles,
the Harvard champion; R. C. Seaver,
the Massachusetts champion; Hugh
Tallant of New York, P. J. Sulloway of
Boston, Robert LeRoy and E. T. Gross
of Providence.
There were but ten defaults record
ed, the most important being that of
II. H. Whitman, the former national
champion, who was unable to get out
for the morning play. The weather
conditions were ideal.
Fifty-six matches were played dur
ing the day, finishing up the second
round with Ave matches played in the
third. W. J. Clothier won by default
in the morning, and in the afternoon
he had little trouble in defeating E.
T. Gross of Providence. Raymond D.
Little won his morning match easily
in straight seta from J. A. Ross, and
in the afternoon he disposed of N. W.
Niles, the Harvard champion, almost
as easily. W. S. Warland defeated D.
M. Grant, the Southern champion, in
the morning.
The summary:
First round:
W, C. Grant defeated J. A. Fowler,
6-3, 6-4, 7-5. ,:.
A. Sweetsen defeated A. M. Fisher,
6-4, 6-4, 6-1.
E. V. Page defeated W. Rosenbaum
fcy default.
N. F.' Hallowell, Jr., defeated F. L.
.Wood. 6-2, 6-1, 6-1.
A. L. Hoskins defeated C. W. Har
vey, 6-3, 6-4, 61.
G. P. Gardner defeated A. C. Col
ston, 4-6, 6-8, 6-2, 6-4.
H. Torrance defeated J. R. Post,
6-1, 6-2, 6-3.
J. 0. Ames defeatod A. S. Bowie,
6-1, 6-1. 6-1.
Nat Thornton defeated H. H. Whit
man by default. I
A. P. Hawes defeated A. P. Kent by
W. J. Clothier defeated A. W. Wor
den by default.,
A.N. Reggie defeated D. E.Roberts,
6-2, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4.
E.. M. Pickman defeated E. James,
8-6, 6-4, 6-2.
E. T. Cross defeated J. Orrick, 6-2,
6-0, 62.
H. A. Bradford defeated L. Harri
son, 6-3, 7-5, 2-6, 5-7, 7-5.
H. Tallant defeated A. W. Jackson,
4-6, '6-1, 6-0, 6-4.
F. C. Colson defeated G. H. Nettle--ton,
7-6,- 6-0, 8-6, 6-4.
D. L. Pickman, Jr., defeated C. R.
Leonard, 6-1, 6-1, 6-2.
W. Johnson defeated J. R. Pratt,
'2-6, 6-4, 6-2, 6-2.
Second round ,
W. S. Warland defeated B. M.
Grant, 6-4, 6-1, 6-2.
R. H.i Palmer defeated C. T. Por
ter, 6-1, 3-6, 6-2, 7-5.
W. F. Johnson defeated Gardner
Beals. 6-3. 6-1. 7-5. 6-3. v..
A. S. Dabney, jr., defeated H. B.
Register, 5-7, 6-2, 6-4, 6-4.
D. S. Niles defeated D. M. W. Kob
be, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4.
S. H. Plllsburg defeated A. B. Rotch
by default.
C. N. Bull, Jr., defeated R. J. Leon
ard, 6-4, 6-2, 6-1.
W. M. Dunn defeated J. B. Read by
. R. LeRoy defeated E. Mlddleton,
6-0, 6-1, 6-0. '
F. J. Sulloway defeated S. Henshaw,
6-2, 6-0, 6-3.
A. S. Pier defeated C. G. Plympton
by default.
N. W. Niles defeated G. L. Cabot by
default. '
R. D. Little defeated J. A. Ros3,
6-2, 6-2, 6-1.
H. L. Westfall defeated H. A. Davis,
6-2, 6-1, 6-3.
E. M. Pickman defeated A. N. Reg
glo, 6-3, 6-8, 5-7, 7-5, 10-8.
G. P. Gardner, jr., defeated A. L.
Hoskins, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4, 8-6, 6-2.
Wm. J. Clothier defeated E. T.
Gross, 6-1, 4-6,6-4, 6-1. i
H. A. Bradford defeated A. Sweet
ser, 5-7, 6-1, 3-6, 6-4, 7-54.
F. C. Colston defeated H. Tallant,
6-3, 6-1, 6-2.
H. Torrance defeated D. L. Pick
man, jr., 7-5, 6-4, 6-0.
J. O. Ames defeated A. P. Hawes,
.4-6, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1.
' II. P. Hallowell, jr., defeated N.
Johnson, 6-1, 6-2, 6-2.
N. Thornton defeated E. V. Page,
8-6, 1-6, 2-6, 6-2, 6-4.
t W. C. Grant defeated H. R. Scott,
6-3, 6-4, 7-9, 6-2.
C. B. Neal defeated T. B. Plympton,
6-1, 6-2, 6-2.
R. S. Loverlng defeated L. J. Grant,
R. Wilson defeated R. Hazzard by
default. . .
Clarence ' Hobart defeated N. W.
Cabot by default.
H. D. Montgomery defeated C. E.
Barker, 6-1, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2.
W. L. Jannings defeated C. Hale,
4-6, 6-3, 6-2, 8-6. .
H. A. MacKlnney defeated G.
Crompton, 6-1, 6-1, 6-.0.
R. C. Seaver defeated E. R. Spear,
6-4, 6-3, 6-3.
Third round
D. S. Niles defeated Pillsbury, 6-3,
6- 4, 4-6, 6-4.
Bull defeated Dunn, 7-5, 6-3, 6-1.
Warland defeated Pier, 6-4, 6-4,
7- 5.
Little defeated N. W. Niles, 6-2, 6-3,
Hobart defeated Wilson, 6-0, 6-2,
Golf Nominating Committee t'lio&rn.
New Tork, Aug. 5. The executive
committee of the Tnlted States Oo'f as
oclation has elected the following
nominating committee: James L. Tay
lor, Kkwanok Country club; A. R.
Gates, Calumet Country club; Hugo R.
Johnstone, Myopia Hunt club.
McKny Allows Locals But Three Meas
ly Hit.
McKay, the star twrtler of the Bridge
port West Ends, had the strong Tiger
team of this city "walking benders"
Sunday afternoon at Brooklawn, allow
ing them but three measly singles and
striking out ten. Burns was hit hard
in the second session, two doubles, a
single, a walk and an error, costing
three runs.
The score:
West Ends.
r. lb. i.o. a. e.
Kemy, 3D l l l
(Cunningham, ss 0
Nelsner, If o
i Nelson, 2b 0
-LjaviH, ri i. , z
I Kerr, 2b. 1
carter, c.
Ritchel, cf,
McKay, p. 0
Totals 7
9 26 8
Tigers of New Haven
Munson, If . . , 0 1 2
Weiner, ss 0 0 2
Cook, 2b 0 0 0
Stewart, Sb 0 0 2
Benhum, lb 0 0 8
Griffin, c 0 0 8
Hertz, cf., p. 2 2 1
Burns, p. cf 0 ') 0
Carroll, rf 0 0 1
Totals 2 3 24 12 3
Munson out on a foul bunt strike.
Score bv Innings:
West Ends 0 3 2 1 0 0 1 0 V
Tigers 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 2
Two base hits, Rellly, Davis, Kerr and
Munsin. Left on bases. West Ends 9,
Tigers S. Stolen bases. Nelson. Davis,
Carter, Munron, Griftin, Hertz 2. Sac
rifice hit, Neissener. Hits, off Burns, C;
oil Hertz, 3. Bases on ba'ls, by Mc
Kay, 10; by Hertz, 3. Struck out, by
McKay, 10; by Hertz, 4; by Burns 1.
Passed balls, Griffin, 2. Wild pitches,
Hertz. Double play, Cook, Weiner and
Benham. Hit by pitched ball, Cun
ningham, Ritchel and Griffin. Time,
1:35. Umpire, Dan Shannon. Attend
ance, 1.200.
In the State League.
New Haven at Hartford.
Holyoke at Springfield.
New London at BrRlgeport.
Norwich at Waterbury.
In the National League.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
Boston at Cincinnati.
In the American League.
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at New York.
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Boston.
In the Eastern Lengne.
Rochester at Toronto.
Buffalo at Montreal.
Are Minns One Man, While An-
, other Wi Injured.
Upon arrival in this city yesterday
morning at 2:12 from Coney Island
Company D, the Blues were less by one
man than when they started Saturday
night. Sergeant Servarty had such a
grod time that he missed his train.
James J. Haley,, musician In that
company, was injured by a woman,
who did not weigh over 400 pounds,
while at Conay Island. Haley came
down the "slide," and was followed by
the big woman. When about half way
down the woman anl he carne together
and he went down. His hand was cut,
and a big gash Is visible over his eye.
' The Blues had one of the best times
that they ever enjoyed. D inner was
eaten at the RIccedonna hotel at
Brighton Beach. It is said that the
outing cost the Blues several Thous
and dollars.
By Judge StuiUey on WnddlnghRm Es-
Judge John P. Studley in the probate
ccurt yesterday accepted the report of
the administrators of the estate of the
lata Wilson . W. Waddlngham of West
Haven and "the case which has been
in the court for eight years is finally
Tickets for Merlden Game.
Tickets areout for the police
game to be played at Merlden,
the New Haven v?ops on August 15
games will be played at Hanover be
ginning at 3 o'clock.
Alfred Johnson, agent for the Spring
field automobile, has purchased three
machines for renting purposes.
Senator Franklin L. Homan has a
new Thomas Flyer.
An automobile Is now used to e-scort
the visiting baseball team to and from
the Savin Rock grounds. The players
have until recently' patronized the trol
ley cars.
Local Guardian Meet Men from Brass
At Savin Rock grounds this after
noon the New Haven police nine will
meet the police nine from Waterbury
in the second game of the season
In the first game the Brass City men
were victorious, and the local guar
dians of the peace are smarting un
der the defeat and anxious to wipe it
out. The Umpire in the game played
in Waterbury is said to have greatly
favored that team, and the local men
believe with a square deal all around
that they should win to-day's contest
on merit.
Woman Slightly Injured Refused to
Give Name.
A woman, who gave her name as
Mary Roby, had a narrow escape from
serious Injury yesterday afternoon.
when she forgot herself and stepped
off from a slowly moving trolley car
at the Savin Rock terminal. She
scratched one side of her face and in
jured one eye slightly. She refused
to give her address. There is no one
by the name of Roby in the 1906 city
She jumped off of car No. Ill and
the conductor's number is 648.
Shocks Covering Period of Ten Minutes
Registered nt State Museum.
Albany, Aug. 5. The seismagraph
at the state museum registered earth
quake shocks beginning at 1:59
o'clock this morning and continuing
ten minutes.
The record was not sufficiently well
marked to admit of any determination
as to the location of trie center of dis
turbance, though the vibrations were
In an east and west direction.
West Has a Big Fall While
Hayward Creeps Up
To .317.
Jimmy O'Rourke's batting was a big
thing in the league record of stick
work, and his classmate, Hf Ladd, was
'also a star performer. Jimmy not only
passed the century mark in hitting, but
he worked into the select .300 class.
Ladd Jumped up into second place and
is now only four points behing Rising.
West had a big fall while Billie Hay
ward went up several rioints. Job Con
nor leads nominally, but Rising is the
rightful premier. Joe has .373 for 16
games, while Rising has .334 for 87
games. Here is the list;
Connor, Springfield 373
Rising, Springfield 334
Ladd, Bridgeport 330
West, Mew Haven 319
Hayward, New Haven 317
Stankard, Springfield '. .316
O'Rourke, Bridgeport 303
Beaumont, Bridgeport , .303
Soffel, Norwich .300
Hoffman, Holyoke .300
There was not much change in the
team batting last week. 'Springfield
is still the leader, but by a reduced
average. Holyoke also feuoff a few
points. Bridgeport gained sllghty
wbie Waterbury lost. New Haven
gained a point or two, New London
lost one, while Hartford and Nor
wich were stationary. Here is the
Springfield .264
Holyoke 253
Norwich .24
Hartford , 241
Bridgeport 240
Waterbury 238
New Haven 227
New London 200
The fielding changes were slight.
Norwich and Bridgeport gained, while
Hartford, and Waterbury fell off.
Holyoke is still the leader, but , Nor
wich Is only a point away. Here are
the figures:
Holyoke 947
Norwich .946
iNew Haven .944
Springfield 943
Hartford : 931
Bridgeport , 934
Waterbury 932
New London , ....;.. .918
"Cy" Miller of Springfield is the
winning pitcher of the Connecticut
league to date. He has a percentage
of victories up around .833 having
lost only three games out of eighteen
In which he has officiated. It has
not been luck that has won for the
tall twirler, for the record shows that
the percentage of safe hits to times
at the bat off his serves is only .192,
a remarkably low average. In the
games that he has lost it has been
his wlldness that was damaging, but
he has also won several contests In
which he was liberal with the pass, in
one game no less than nine, in an
other seven. , But tho other fellows
have found it a tough Job trying to
travel the circuit on "Cy,'.' the . aver
age tallies per game being less than
three. He is Springfield's star twirl
er this year, despite the fine work, of
the great Hess, 1
Waller is Bridgeport's best twirler,
as everybody knows. With a losing
team he has won 17 out-of 31 games
and has pitched more than any other
curve dispenser In the league. Wilson
of Hartford comes next with
games, of which 18 were victories, the
largest number for any ; one twirler.
Here is the list of those who have
pitched In eight or more games:
' Won. Lost.
Miller, Springfield 15 8 .833
Whitley, Hartford ..... 10 3 .769
Stackpole, Norwich .... 10 3 .769
Hogarty, Waterbury .. 6 2 .750
Plank, Norwich 19 7 .731
Wilson, Hartford 20 8 .714
Farley, Waterbury ....i 14 6 .700
Hodge, Haftford 13 6 .684
O'Connor, Waterbury ,. 9 5 .643
Mattern. Hartford 10 6 .625
Volz", N. M., Hertford.; 11 7 .611
Bronkle, Waterbury ..11 7 .611
Luby, Springfield ...... 9 6 .600
Hess, Springfield 15 lp .600
Rogers, Waterbury 11 8 .579
Dol'nn, Hartford 12 9 .571
Brown, New Haven ... 4 4 .500
Tuckey, New Haven ... 14 11 .560
Halligan, Norwich ..... 16 13 .552
Waller, Bridgeport ..... 17 14 .348
Cornen, Bridgeport .... 11 11 .500
McLaughlin, Springfield 11 16 .408
Nolte, New Haven 11 18 .379
Corcoran, New Hlaven. 9 16 .360
Cunningham, Hartford 26, 12 .333
Reiger, New London ... 4 9 .308
Treat, New London .... 6 15 ,2S6
Tracey, Bridgeport .... 6 16 .239
Ward, New London .. .. 4 16 .200
Odraln, New London ... 2 9 .182
-Bridgeport Post.
At Lynn Lawrence 5, Lynn 3.
At Brockton Brockton 7, Lowell 3.
At New Bedford Fall River 4, New
Bedford 9.
Adjutant General Announces a 11mhcr
of Advancements.
Hartford, Aug. 5. Special orders is
sued from the office of the adjutant
general make public to-day the pro
motion of Private John F. Hickey,
Co. G," First infantry. South Manches
ter, to be second lieutenant with rank
from July 18 vice Cheney promoted
also that of Corporal Harry Spatcher,
Co. H, Second infantry, to be secon
lieutenant with rank from July 1!
vice Hines, promoted.
"I'd like to see the cashier," said the
bank depositor.
"So would I," replied the. president
of the bank, "but he's out or town."
"Ah! Gone for a rest, I presume?"
said the bank depositor.
"No," answered the bank president.
"He went to avoid arrest." Chicago
1 1".
1 '
Unusual Economies In Cottons.
N 'spite of the continued advances in King Cotton's
rates, we are enabled by wise early buying to offer
you the following special concessions in Sheets,
sheeting and Plllow.Case Cotton. In every instance they
represent bargains that will heartily appeal to all thrifty
house-keepers. ,
Sheeting 8c yd.
36-Inch wide, Unbleached Sheet
ing, extra-heavy weight. Regit
lar 10c! value.
Sheeting 26c yd.
2 1-2 yards wide, Unbleached
Sheeting, heavy Standard Cotton.
Regular 30c quality.
Pillow Case Cotton 15c
45-Inch wide, a fine, perfect
cloth. Regular 19c value.
Pillow Cases 14c.
Made of fine linen finish Cotton, size 45 x 36 inch.
Regular 18c value.
Embroidered Dotted Swiss 12 l-2c.
2,000 yards,' a special purchase of this most desir
able fabric so much sought for this season for waists
and costumes. These goods were made to sell at 25c.
White Waisting 15c.
Madras, Figured and Mercer
ized Striped Lawns, all made to
sell at 25c yard.
A Special Purchase
Of Present Day Authors.
In the " Briokery " Tuesday. A couple of hundred
single volumes handsomely bound, richly illustrated, and
In perfect condition, picked up under unusual copditions
at big concession prices, offering you some of the roost
important money-savings of the whole 'year in works of
merit, written by authors who are recognized authorities
In thelf , respective , lines. Better look them over as
soon as you can. ,
The Empire of Business, by
Andrew Carnegie. Published :at
$3.00. Jsle Price 65c '
Working With The Hands, by
Booker T. Washington. Published
at $1.50 net. Sue price 65c.
," A Few.Neighbors, a book of
humorJ.by the amhorof "A Real
Diary of Real Boy." 454.
Poem's by James Whltcomb
Riley, regular price $1.00. ,l Sale,
price 45c.
The Metropolitan
The Athletics are to be one of the few final fighters in the league.
They have been playing very consistent ball. The Blues had a double
parachute fall yesterday. ,
McGraw's Giants changed the monotony of their situation In
Chicago by trimming Chance's Cubs. A change of air will be still -more
The Chicago Nationals' percentage Is considerably higher than It
was at this stage of the season last year.
Hoej' and Grlmshaw were put in to bat in the twelfth inning of
yesterday's battle with the Browns and won th egame for the Pil
grims f .
Cy Seymour, one of McGraw's "$10,000 beauties," and Artie" Hof
man, one of the most popular players In the National league, were
injured In the game between the Cubs and the Giants last Friday,
Both players will be out of the game for some time.
Member of Poli Opera Com
pany at Hartford the '
Hartford, Aug. 5. A mOet Interesting
surgical operation was performed at
St. Francis' hospital, this forenoon, by
Dr. Daniel F. Sullivan, on Miss Nellie
Bly, a member of the Pol! Comic Opera
company, which has been playing in
Hartford the past three weeks. Miss
Bly has been a sufferer for seven years
from ulcerations of the stomach, and
MMerwent an operation to-day in
rhlch the lower half of her stomach
was removed.
Although a chronic sufferer for so
many years, Miss Bly had not been so
seriously ill as for the past two weeks,
during which 'time she has not been
able to retain' so much even as a drop
of water in her stomach, and was slow
ly and surely starving to death. She
was under the observation of Dr. Sul
livan during this period, and? after be
ing informed of the dangers of so deli
cate an operation as the removal of a
portion of the stomach, she willingly
submitted In order to save her life.
Dr. Sullivan, assisted by Dr. J. P.
Ryan, operated on Miss Bly at
Francis hospital this morning, and
these, surgeons found the lower halt
of the stomach so badly ulcerated that
they fearing cancer of the stomach, re
moved a portion of it, and they hopo
to have Miss Bly. restored to health in a
Sheets 50c.
With seam in center, 72x90 In.
of good heavy cotton, with narrow
and deep hem. Worth 59c.
Sheets 75c.
Size 81x90 in., made of one of
the best Standard Cottons. Reg
ular 89c value.
Pillow Cases lie.
Made of fine Cotton, size 42x3(0
and a good value for 14c.
', India Linon 7 l-2c.
30-in. wide, also fancy weaves
in White Goods, mostly In short
lengths. Regular 10c quality.
Driving, by Francis M. Ware,
a peer anion ? authorities on this
subjsct. Over 100 illustrations,
beautifully bound, and published
at $10.00 net. Sale price $3.75.'
To California and Back, by Fig
gins and Keeler. Published at
$1.50 net. Sale price 65c. . ,
The Jewish Sc;ptre, by George
H.Warner, an extraordinary book.
Published at $1.50 net, Sale
price 63c. ;:
Store of New Haven.
short time, and within a period-of ten
days be able to eat solid food, notwith
standing they found the ulcerated area
Involved several inches of the lower
end of the stomach, and necessitated its
being cut out.' Miss Ely, from a buxom
young woman, has wasted to almost a
skeleton in the two weeks that she
could take no food.
Dr. Sullivan has performed twenty
five or more of this kind of operations.
He recently performed an operation of
similar character onWllliam J. Doug
las of No. 21 Talcott street, and ten
days after the operation Mr. Douglas
was eating meat and feeling stronger
than for several months.
Petition for Temporary Injunction Not
Acted I pon. .
Before Judge Shumway yesterday
was argued the motion for a temporary
Injunction brought by Newton, Church
& Hewitt for Mary Kelleher against
Nesblt's livery stable on Temple street.
An action was brought by the com
plainant about three years ago to re
strain the defendant on the ground
that his stable was a nuisance to the
plaintiff, who is proprietor of one of
the houses In what is known as Fresh
man row. The action has not yet been
tried. The new motion was made on
' the ground that the stable had become
j an increased nuisance. It was opposed
' by Judge A. Heaton Robertson for tho
defendant. Judge Shumway decided
not to hear the motion, letting the or
iginal action take Its course before the
court Judge Robertson, on behalf of
his client, agreed that the' nuisance, if
any existed, should be remedied.
l Sherbet Glasses with Plates.
i .
$ China Plates, Crystal Vases, English Radium Glassware, Old-Fashloncd
Candlesticks with Globes. Everything in High Grade China Cut Glass
Bare Imported wares Bric-abrac, Lamps, etc if t
Boeeesior to job. BrigM c 821 Chapel Street.
"iRON ARM 4 BRAND" . ,
is the winner id all contests. Call at The Gun Store
5 Church street, and judge for yourself.
First quality Fishermen's . Boots and Raincoats -Cho'ce
Pocket Cutlery Old Towne Canoes Guns
and Ammunition. Always the best at .
JOHflt E. BASSIZTT. Proprietor. "TUp (rllfl SfflfP
. -;
i It
Clearance Sale.
Our one object now is
to d spose of all Summer
goods.-. ; y'"
Here are some price in
ducements for the pur
chaser. .v..
$35 Suits now $30.
$30 Suits now $25.
$25 Suits now $20.
$22 Suits now $18.
$18 Suits now$l9.
$15 Suits now $12.
Any Straw Hat in our
stock (except Panema,s)
One Dollar.
Rassul Say He Wishes to
Let English ; Know
? Grievances.
Tangier, Aug. 5. In a " long state
ment to the correspondent of an Eng
lish newspaper Raisull, the .Moroccan
bandit, who 1b holding Caid Sir Harry
Macleaft a prisoner, blames the treach
ery of the sultan's government for his
capture of Sir Harry. Rtiisuli says
that In the course of his negotiations
with the man who Is now his prisoner,
previous to his capture, he explained
his grievances and Sir Harry promised
him a safe conduct if he would go to
Fez and lay his troubles before the sul
tan, who would remedy them. He ac
cepted his offer, but while he was 'ar
ranging for , the journey gbvernrne.nl
troops, instigated by the sultan's bad
advisers, cldl Mohammed Gabbas, the
Moroccan minister of war, and General
Bagdani, chief of the sultan's army,
plundered and devastated his property
at Zinat and captured some of his rela
tives. In the meantime Sir Harry Mac
lean had shown him letter from the
sultan promising him safe conduct, but
he had also secured a copy of anoth
er letter written by the sxilran to his
minister of war instructing him to at
tack Raisull vigorously unless he went
to Fez. This, continues Raisull, con
vinces him of the treachery of the sul
tan and he therefore made a prisonei.
of the English caid. SJr Harry, Raisull
declares, is perfectly safe in his hands.
He did not capture him for money, but
for justice, 'and this, he hopes, to secure
by calling the attention of the British
government to his grievances.
The weakness of Amalgamated Cop
per was thought to represent mostly
liquidation of speculative accounts,
which were "taken on," to some extent,
at the instance of the Boston operator,
who furnished the "tip"' free of charge.
The sharp decline In the metal in Lon
don aggravated things.
T?-94li JT2f sfl
Bring your clothing to r
fresh and remodel, to
100, CHURCH ST . I
Special Redu'ctior
on WalKing Suits; 25 an'
30 per cent, less durinj
July and August, aW
White Mohair and Serge:
40 per cent. less. i
The finest assortmert
of latest novelties.
171-173 Orange Street
New Designs
as:- ..t
JT5-;. f &
Depot nt South Wlndhnm Opened W
Agent Wag nt Dinner.
Willlmantic, Aug. 5. The ralli'
station at South Windham, on
New Tork, New Haven and Hart
railroad, about two miles out of
city on the way to Providence, ;
broken into and robbed this r,
while the agent, Jqhn Lewis, wa
dinner. About, $20 in money j
taken from the cash drawer. M
was sent to this city and an oft
found two young men several ii
down the track between Scatlandj
Baltic, who answered to the des
tlon of two young men seen in tb
cinity of the station before the
bery. One of the young men, wh
scribes - himself as Winfield Con
seventeen years old, of Brooklyn!
Y was taken but his companion
caped. He denies taking part in '
robbery but says that his compni
may have taken the money whil? '
was in another) part of the build

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