Newspaper Page Text
VOL LXIL NO. 231.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1907.-12 PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. ARTIN BRANDS STORY A FAKE ghly Indignant at Report That He is Connected With Anti-Bryan Movement. AS NOT ATTENDED A CHANLER MEETING nard Credited to William park, Press Agent for New York Man Mr. Troup Speaks. he statement printed In a local !er of yesterday alleging that At- fiey James B Martin, the promi- candldlate for the democratic hination for the office of mayor, a party to a movement to boom utenant Governor Lewis S. Chanler pTew York for the presidency and Is to buck the Bryan forces in case In attempt of the latter to run for same office again this year and It Mr, Martin was introducing this -Bryan movement into the local kiralty campaign Is denied utterly In the Strongest terms by Mr. ftin himself. When interviewed evening in regard to the etory M'artin said: 'here is absolutely nothing to the y at all. I not only never attend- fany meeting of democrats opposed Mr. Bryan but also never heard ' any such conference had been until I saw this etory in the pa yesterday. I never heard of any fi movement and have never been ommunicatlon with any democrats ippositton to the candidacy of Mr. yan. The story is utterly false without foundation and the use hy name in the dispatch mention- Ifrom "Washington is entirely with- authorlty and without any knowl- b on my part. I am not acquainted any of the men mentioned in the le except through the reading of acts in the newspapers and have met any of them. I emphatically at that the story is absolutely un it hen asked If he thought the sug- ion was the work of some press ed that he thought this might be case. He considered the story a unfortunate one and was very h offended at Its publication. He that he was opposed entirely to dragging of national issues into ocal campaign and he added that Id not know of any democrats in city who were interested at all jny such project as that which the outlined. The statement that Martin was receiving support from Chanler backers is of course ut- unfounded as Is the rest of the cording to the story the move- It was intended in this city to op- Alexander Troup, the recognized r of the Bryan men, and the per- 1 friend of the Nebraska man. Troup when seen yesterday stat- fiat when he read the story he did believe that it was true and he called Mr. Martin on the tele- e and the latter had denied the merits to him. He suggested that ptory was the work of some press t for Mr. Chanler. He eaid that was in New York such a move- to nominate Mr. Chanler for the dency anil he declared that this ment was undertaken with the of opposing and hurting Mr. Bry He continued by saying that he tiot belive that Mr. Martin was a v to any such movement or that ad ever been a delegate at any meeting as that mentioned. He idered that the story had its en iee outside of New Haven and he d that he knew of no attempt to hrd any such movement among democrats in this city. ven If Mr. Martin were opposed r, Bryan he would not wish to ar the Bryan forces in this city ist him at such a time as this." Mr. Troupe. Mr. Troupe treated story as entirely without local flcance. hougt Mr. Martin would not say levening who the press agent was had started the etory in this t was stated by a very close per- friend of Mr. Martin's that the was William Clark, who was at ime a newspaper man in this city afterwards for some time in New city. Mr. Clark is a very close 1 of Mr. Martin himself and it the cause of great surprise last that he should be the Instrument ringing into print such a ' story, tally at such an inopportune mo- Many of Mr. Martin's friends very indignant last evening over latter. ' EARTHQUAKE SHOCK icse Professor Wtnesses Record on Instruments at Washington. iishington, Sept. 2. A distinct quake shock, indicating a very e seismic disturbance at a far- it point, was recorded on the ler bureau instruments here to The shock lasted an hour and a The recording of the shock vltnessed by Professor F. Omori, mologist of Japan, who happen be present. lor. Omori, who is lent of the Japanese Society for Investigation of Earthquake is, is on his way to the interna- congress of seismologists, to at The Hague later this mouth. AUTO BADLY SCORCHED Lighted Match Thrown on Gasoline Soaked Ground Causes Flareur). Madison, Sept 2. The automobile of Miss Ella J. Piatt, of Scranton, Pa., who has a summer home here, nar rowly escaped serious damage, if not destruction, by fire this afternoon. The gasoline began to leak as the car was standing in front of a store, and when the chauffeur came from the store and started to fix the leak a crowd collected. It is said that the fire was started by the throwing of a lighted match, which had been used to light a cigarette, on the ground saturated with the gasoline. This caused a sudden fiaroup, which wrapped the car in flames, scorching it badly before it was extinguished. The car, it is said, is valued at between $8,000 and $10,000. Miss Piatt was not with the car at the time. AFFECTS MEN AS WELL Eastern Connecticut Manufacturers Make Law Apply to Both Sexes. Moosup, Sept. 2. All the mills in this section have posted notices to the effect that the hours of labor for all operatives shall hereafter be fifty eight a week. The new state law ap plies to women and children only in requiring that no more than fifty eight hours' work a week be demand ed by the employers. The latter decided to make the new regulation apply to all employes. The hours are to be divided as follows: From 6:30 a. m. to 6 p. m., with an hour for din ner, five days a week; from 6:30 a. m. to 12 noon, Saturdays. It is Understood that' the mills throughout the state have agreed to a similar schedule. STABBED IN FEUD Kitchen Man and Bar Hand at Seaview Hotel Fight. FORMER IN HOSPITAL Man Arrested Claims That Injured Party Began Trouble. In consequence of a fight between two of the colored employes 'of the Hotel Sea View in the kitchen of that establishment, which occurred at sup per time last evening, one of the com batants is now in the New Haven hos pital with several bad cuts in his hand, arm and face caved by a jack knife in the hand of his opponent, and the other man is in the custody of the West Haven police and is hold at the lockup in that place. A. Wood New man is the man who was taken to the hospital when the man placed under arrest by the police of the borough is Felix Wilson. Wilson, who is employ ed in the bar, states that there has ex isted a feud between Newrrlan and himself since early summer. He says that last evening he went out into the kitchen of the hotel where Newman is employed to get his supper and that Newman attacked him with a butcher knife and drove him out of the kitch en. He drew out his jackknlfe In self defense, according to his claim, and inflicted upon Newman the injur ies which required the calling of the hospital ambulance. Both of the combatants are New Haveners. Newman, who is twenty four years of age, resides on Oak street, while Wilson, twenty-three years of age, is also of this city, but his address is not known by the West Haven police. .It is stated at the hos pital that Newman's injuries are not serious. TROLLEY CM1I IS WAGOH OCCUPANTS THROWN Mr. and Mrs. Olcott Colt Injured in New York. New York, Sept. '2 Mrs. Cleo C. Colt, wife of Olcott C. Colt, formerly of Hartford, Conn., was probably fatally Injured early to-day in a collision be tween a runabout wagon, in which the Colts were riding, and a trolley car on Sixth avenue. Mr. Colt was badly bruised. The motorman and conductor of the trolley car were arrested. Mr. and Mrs. Colt were driving across Sixth avenue when the empty car, re turning to the car barns, crashed Into the runabout. KILLED AT CHURCH Four Persons Perish When Lightning Strikes Edifice. Lemberg, West Prussia, Sept. 2. A Catholic church here was struck by lightning yesterday. Four persons were killed and sixteen women and children were seriously injured in the panic which followed. The building was unusually crowded owing to the celebration of the four hundredth an niversary of its establishment. ZOOLOGISTS AT PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia, Sept. 2. Many foreign representatives are among the dele gates to t) e seventh international zoo logical congress which met here to-day at the Academy of Natural Sciences. The congress will meet at the head quarters of the American Philosophical society to-morrow when a number of addresses will be delivered, ELLIOTT SHEPARD HURT IN ITALY Auto of Former Yale Stu dent Plunges Into River Toward End of Race. TIRE SLIPS FROM SPEEDING MACHINE Only American Participant in Contest and Finished Ahead in First Circuit of Course. Froscla, Italy, Sept. 2. Elliott F. Shepdrd, of New York, while speeding over the fifth circuit In the automobile race here to-day, plunged into the river at Monte Chlarl, broke his collar bone and slightly injured other parts of his body. Mr. Shepard's chauffeur, Ledmann, had his face cut and bruised. While Shrpnrd was driving rapidly over tlie bridge spanning the Chlarl river a tire of his machine slipped, the car bounded over the b.-idge railing and shot down five yards into the river. ( Shepard and Lemann were rescued and taken to the hospital at ' Monto Chlarl. Their condition is not consid ered to be serious. Mr. Shopard, who was the only Am erican participant in the contest, was the first to compete the first circuit of the course, his time being 33 minutes, 30 seconds for 63 4-5 kilometres, a rate of 108 kilometres per hour. He was second on the completion of the second circuit and third at the end of the third circuit, after which, passing Fabry, the Italian driver, Shepard regained sec ond position. On the fourth lnp Shep ard was struggling along In fifth place, when the accident occurred. It was announced this evening that Mr. Shepard's condition was satisfac tory. . DEAD LEANING ON WIRE Mystery Over End of Ihuibury Youns: Man. Danbury, Sept. 2. William Buehl myor was found dead to-night at the corner of West and Weaver streets. About 9 o'clock some persons saw a young man leaning against and partly over ' a guy wire supports a derrick. On going up to him they found that the young man was dead. The police were notified and the body removed to a local undertaker's, where his identity became known. There were no marks of violence on the body be yond a bruise on the forehead. He was twenty-two years old and well known in the city. The police and coroner are investigating to determine the cause of death. WRiNN HAS KOI SEEN LAW AGAINST SIDE ROOMS He Has Received No Copy of Statute and Does Nothing. While the new liquor law which bars outside rooms from saloons and makes other changes in the internal economy of the bar rooms of the state officially goes into effect Sunday, It will not foe enforcod in this city dating from this first day. Nothing is being dona here by the police in regard to the matter as it has not yet teen called to their at tention. Chief of Police Wrlnn stated last eve ning that he had not yet seen a copy of the new law and did not know what iti exact provisions were and until he had been presented with a copy and knew what was to be done the police would be unable to do anything for the en forcement of the law. It is understood that the time of the enforcement of the new law is left partly In the hands of the county com missioners and that they have given until the first of next month for com pliance. At that time the licensee are re-issued and the saloon keeps must then comply with the new faw. E. R. COFFIN DEAD Vice-President of Electric Securities Corporation of New York. Omaha, Neb., Sept 2. E. R. Coffin, vice-president of the Electric Securi ties Corporation, of New York, and prominent financier, died to-day at the Omaha General hospital, to which place he was taken a week ago while traveling from San Francisco to New York. He had been suffering for some time with strangulated hernia, which became acute while en route east. He recovered from the opera tion, but the shock was too great. Mr. Coffin's father is president of the General Electric company and is in Europe. His sister, Mrs. Childs, and her husband came from Chicago three days ago. FIRE IX ASH BIN. The central fire companies were called out early yesterday morning by a bell alarm from box 214 for a small ash bin fir-e in the rear of the Kensing ton apartment house at 2S4 Orange street. There was no damage resulting to the building; from the fire. NEWS SUMMARY. GENERAL. Kaiser Appeals to Socialists. Captives Shoot Policeman. English Mimic Warfare. Review by the Kaiser. Hearst Sees Good in Trusts. Two Killed In Trolley Collision. Black Hundreds Attack tne Jews. Cleveland Merchant Shot by Burglar. Elliott Shepard Hurt in Europe. . STATE. Richard Mansfield Laid to Rest. Killed the Wront? Man in Waterbury. Waterbury Murderer Caught. 125, 00.1 Trout Distributed. College Buys Famous Herd. Church Cornerstone Laid in Bridgeport. Danbury Man Dead on Wire. Lutheran League Elects Officers. Two Suicides in Hartford. CITY. Martin Brands Story a Fake. Waiters' Feud Results in Bloodshed. Police Not Acquainted with Law. . Man Falls from Tree, Breaking Arm.: T.ipf Cnught Exchanging Tickets, Italian Slashed with Bread Knlfa. S.achem Head Races Postponed. Shepard Cups for Trophy Room. Knights of St. Patrick. Outing. G. U. O. Odd Fellows Convene. SI'OKTS. Myopia Hunt Club Horse Show. " Quinniplnc Club Regatta. Sullivan Knocked Out In First Round. New Haven Gun Club Sh6ot. Trades Council's Outing Postponed. Charles River Regatta. Nealon Takes Twin City Handicap. Tom Lonjrboat Defeated. Attendance Small at Newport. Wright and Miss Moore Defeated. Brownies Defeat Orators in Tenth. Dodgers-Giants 13 J.nnl""S No Score. Am. League Leaders AlTTiplIt Gaines. KTENTS TO-DAY. Orango Protest Meeting. . Colored Odd Fellows Convention. Democratic Town Committee Meets. "We Are KiiiE" at the New Haven. Vaudeville at Po'i's. Full Bill at White City. ITALIAN SLASHED WITH BREAD KNIFE Deep Cut F,our Inches Long in Right Cheek' Given ; Probably by Mistake. SLASHER SAID HE WAS A E LACK HAND Attacks Caraisn Altieri in Front of D. M. Welch's Store on Congress Avenue. Another Italian cutting affray occur red early this morning in front of the Congress avenue sjtore of D. M. Welch and company. Carmen Altieri of 100 Commerce street, was the victim and he received a deep gash In his right cheek about four inches long that re quired several stitches at police head quarters where Surgeon Spier took care of the wounded man. According to the story of the man who was cut he was proceeding along Congress avenue on his way homeward with two companions when the man who did the outting and who he claims was entirely unknown to him came along and speaking to one of the group said: "You are the men who interfered with me some time ago," One of the party answered that he was mistaken and Altieri told him that he could not interfere with them as they were attending to their business. At this one of them says that the man said something whioh he took to be: "I can interfere with you. I belong to the Black Hand." With that he gave Altieri a quiftk cut across the face with a bread knife which had a six inch blade. Then he ran but was later cap tured by Patrolman Eagan and Is held at the central station on the charge of assault with Intent to kill. The prison er's name is iDonati Pennarehla and he is a baker. The companions of the man who was injured know of no rea son for the act and believe that the slasher did the act under the Impres sion that his victim was some one else. EPIDEMIC WILL NOT SPREAD. Havana, Sept. 3. Captain Henry D. Thomason of the medical corps, V. S. A., who is in charge of the yellow fever situation at Cienfuegos, reports condi tions there to beencouraging and says he thinks there is no danger of the further spread of the epidemic RAMUUJISTS KILLED ONE THROWN AT TURN Tire Breaks on Wealthy Dealer's Car Throwing Him Into Fence. Denver, Col., Sept. 2. W. B. Felker, a wealthy Denver man, and E. V. Dazey, were killed in a 50-mile auto race at Overland Park this afternoon. Dazey was with Phil Kirk .in the car "Jack Rabbit" and rounding the turn, was thrown out. His skull was crush ed. Dazey was manager of a local automobile snop. Felker was killed on the 20th lap. A tire on his car broke and the machine tore into the fence, throwing Felker against a post. Felker has been an automobile dealer and racer in Denver for several years. Of the seven entries in the fifty mile endurance race only three finished. George Maxwell won, Paul Tobin was second and Charles Brinker third. BLACK HUNDREDS ATTACKTHE JEWS Rioters Charge the Victims With Responsibility for . ( Explosion of , Bomb. THREE KILLED AND MANY HURT Mob Rushes Into Cemetery Where, Members of the Hated Race Are at Prayer. Odessi, September 2. The Black Hundreds, began dotting here this afternoon, alleging that the Jews were responsible for the explosion of the bomb in the courtyard of the cen tril police station here Saturday, re writing in the death of an artillery officer and four policemen, although It was stated at the time that the brmb was accidentally dropped by the officer. The rolters ran through the streets Inhabited by Jews, firing prom Iscously right and left. Three men were killed . and from fifty to. sixty were wounded. The mob indulged in other brutal excesses, and beat down many vic tims with flexible rubber sticks. The Jewish cemetery, where thousands of Jews were praying at tho gravesides of their dead, was the scene of a flcrco onslaught by members of the Black Hundreds, who shot down many of the mourners with revolvers. A panic broke out In the cemetery, ar.d many persons were Injured in the wild rush to escape the vengeance of the organized mob. Amting the killed are a Jewish actor and a girl aged fifteen, while the wounded include two little children, each aged four, years, and aft old man aged seventy. A ma jority of the wounded refused to be taken to the hospital in ambulances. They feared that the Black Hundreds would invade the hospital and attack them there. During this anti-Jewish attack, which lasted for several hours, the police were impassive spectators and made no arrests. The union of Russian people passed a resolution this evening to annihilate, with the assistance of Cossacks, the members of the Jewish self defense organization. ... . , , REACHES HONOLULU United States Cruiser Squadron from Philippines on Way Home. Honolulu, Sept. 2. The United States cruiser squadron bound here frorrt the Orient was sighted this morning and will arrive some time to day. It consists of the cruisers West Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and Colorado. KILLED THE WRONG IAN WATERBURY MURDER Carpinelli Mistook Genova for His Enemy, Padius Bottchelli. Waterbury, Sept. 2. It has devel oped that the murder of Antonio Ge nova, which took place last night, was through a mistake of the murderer, Michael Carpinelli, who mistook the dead man for his enemy, Padius Bott chelli. Carpinelli, who had been out attending a christening, came home about 9 o'clock last night and on find ing Botchelll In the house, ordered him from the building. He refused to go, whereupon Carpinelli went out, se cured a 32-calibre revplver and on re turning , started shooting. He first shot Botchelll In the shoulder, and he ran screaming Into his room and bolt ed the door. The door was brojon down and Carpinelli again shot Bottchelli in the left side. Bottchelli succeeded in getting out of the, room. Carpinelli thought he was hiding in Geneva's room adjoining and broke in the door. He mistook Genova for Bottchelli and shot him in the abdo men. The man fell over on the floor in a dying condition. He was rushed to the hospital, but died soon after arriving there. MURDERER CAUGHT Waterbury Italian Assailant Arrested Yesterday in Stamford. Stamford, Sept 2. Michael Car ponelli, the Italian who shot to death Antonio Gennova, and wounded three others at a christening in Waterbury last night, was arrested here thjg noon on the Naugatuck express on his way to New York, and when In the lockup confessed to killing Gennova, Carpen elli is an undersized Italian, about thirty-five years old and said that he was on hl9 way to Naples, where he lived before coming to this country. He had a ticket from Naugatuck to New York and about $50 in his clothes. The accused man says that he was attacked by the man he after wards shot and displayed two or three rents in his coat to back up his state ment. He declared that some one handed him a revolver and that he shot right and left to protect himself. MAJOR ISBELL IN ONTARIO Will Attend Shoot for Palma Trophy by United States Riflemen. Ottawa, Ont., Sept. 2. The United States riflemen who will shoot for the Palma trophy on Saturday next arriv ed in the city to-day, There are elev en in all, and the best eight after a week's practice will be the American team. The British, Australian and Canadian marksmen have already had a complete week's practice. All of the teams were preparing to-day for the practice to-morrow. The United States marksmen were accompanied by General James A. Drain, president of the United States N. K. A.; Gen eral G. Briggs, National Guard, Mary land; Colonel Joseph "Ewing, Dela ware; Colonel John Caswell, Massa chusetts; Major Isbell, Second Con necticut Infantry; Lieutenant A. Jones, New York, and Dr, Frank Wilson, of Georgia. CORNERSTONE LAID lllshop Tlcrney Olllclntes at Bridgeport Polish Church Services. Bridgeport, Sept. 2. In the pres ence of 500 members of the parish, Bishop Tierney, of the Hartford dio cese, laid to-day the cornerstone of St. Michael's Archangel Polish Roman Catholic church here. Nearly ail of the Polish congregations of central Connecticut were represented at the ceremony. When completed the church will be the finest Polish Cath olic church In New England. The dedication will be held on Easter Sun day. ' . DEATHS BHIOLENCE Statistics for the Summer Months in Connecticut Show Increase. TRAINS KILL THE MOST Of the 289 Fatalities 68 Oc curred on the Rail roads. The increase In the number of deaths from violent causes In June and July over the preceding cooler months was maintained in August in the state, fa tajittesby trains leading as a cause, and suicides numbering 16. There was murder In the month, that of Miss Mal lett at Trumbull, and 39 violent deaths, of which 21 came by train, 16 by drowning and 11 by falls. Of the sui cides five used firearms, three took gas, two each used a rope or carbolic acid and one each by drowning, cutting of the throat and poison. Three persons were killed In automobile accidents, and the same number by carbolic poisoning and the same number of other poisons. Trolleys claimed four victims as did fire, electrio wires two, and "various causes claimed eight others. September came in with murders at Waterbury and New London and a number of minor accidents in' which at least three deaths are expected. For the three summer months the number Of violent deaths lh the state exceeded 289, of which number 42 were suicidal, 59 by drowning accidentally in the waters of the state, 69 on the railroad, 11 on the trolley lines, 5 in automobile accidents, 4 from lockjaw, 13 by fire, 11 by carbolic poisoning, while the murders numbered 2. These are unofficial figures, the returns of coroners for the counties invariably showing an increase in the- number of deaths from violence, accident and pre meditation. LOCAL CREDITORS OF POPE FULL LIST OF THEM Quite a Few Concerns With Claims Total in State $222,994.50. Hartford, Sept. 2. Besides the cred itors of the Pope Manufacturing Com pany in Hartford and vicinity whose claims aggregate $185,242.57, other claims In Connecticut amount to $37, 751.93, making a total fori the state of $222,994.50. New Haven creditors are Benedict, Downs & Company, $2,192.03; Benedict & Pardee company, $181.43; The Bigelow company, $3.30; English & Mersick company $181,12; Geomet ric Tool company, $149.65; Gilbert Man ufacturing company, $478.12; N. Y., N. H. & H. R. P.. company $297.30; Rey nolds & company $17.53; The M. Sew ard & Son company $608.90. New Britain creditors and their claims are Corbin Screw company $8,472.80; North & Judd company $16, 26; Frank Slater, $42.10; Union Mfg. company, $77.28; Stanley Works 130. 75. Other large creditors are: E. T. Car ter, lainville, $3,098.88; Connecticut Telephone & Electric company of Mer iden, $1,687.31; Standard company, Tcrrington, $5,475.01; Vulcan Iron Works corporation, $11,375.06. MERCHANT SHOT BY BURGLAR. Cleveland, Sept. 2. John J. Phillips, a prominent coal operator, was shot by a burglar at his home late last night and died a few hours later. Thi bure'nr escaped. Phillips was vice-president of the Eastern Ohio Coal company and was widely known in the soft coal trade. HEARST SEES SOME GOODJN TRUSTS Would Recognize and Re ward That Accomplished by Honest Corpo rations. ORGANIZATION IS NECESSARY, HE SAYS Admits Now That Great Financial Promoters La bor as Hard as Any One. Norfolk, Va., Sept. 2.-Willlam Raa- dolph Hearst, of New York, and Saja-'--uel Gomperg, president of the American Federation of Labor, were the principal speakers at to-day's great Labor day celebration at the Jamestown exposit ion. The weather was fair and a tare crowd was present. The exercises oc curred at the reviewing stand on tha Lee parade grounds. Mr. Hearst arrived 'this morning from Ban Francisoo, accompanied by Mrs. Hearst. w ' Following an address of welooma by President Harry fit. George TiwAer of the exposition company Mr. Hearst wm Introduced and wag given an ovation. Mr. Hearst said In part: "Labor day should rank Tritb h Fourth of July as a characteristic Am erican holiday. The Fourth of iulf commemorates the means by which ire gained our Independence as a nation. and Labor day commemorates tih means by which we haye made our na tion the most powerful, the most pro gressive, the most prosperous or any in the world. In this country labor Is un iversal and Is universally honored end appreciated. In this country there to no working class, but every man wor thy of the name is a workingman. In this country the mechanics work? the farmers work, the clerks work and even the millionaires work. We have no aristocracy save that of intellect and' industry, and the proudest title of our most successful millionaire Is 'Captain of Industry." I have no patience with the prejudic es whioh exist bet ween, alleged classed when the classes themselves do not really . exist. There Is no reason for hostility between employer and em ploye, between capitalists- and wage earners. Capital is but the accumula tion of wealth which employer and em ploye create together. Wages are but the division- of profits. Both employer and employe are entitled to their shaxe of the profits and as long as the .divis ion Ib Just and equitable there Is no occasion for conflict. If the division Is not just, it can always be made so by arbitration, and thera Is still no occas ion for conflict. A oondltlon of class hatred such as has developed In Color ado Is a curse to this country. There should be no prejudice entertained by the capitalist toward the laborer, and there should be no prejudice by, the la borer toward the capitalist There should be an appreciation of the essen- tlal part which each rjlays In the cre ation of wealth. The man who digs the precious metal from the earth la worth tils wage. The man who tells him (Continued on Second Page.) THEFT CHARGE NOLLED Man Let Off Here to be Taken to Maine on Forgery Counts. Arested first on a charge of drunk enness, then acoused of theft of a ring and some money from his sister, Mrs. John Oilman, of 8 Columbus avenue, Larry A. Roux, who was first taken to the police station on his first charge last Friday, was yesterday let off on the theft charge In order that he might be taken to Rumford Falls, Me., by Deputy Sheriff H.'L. Elliott, where he is wanted on the more seri ous charge still, of forgery. There tire five counts against Rous In Rum ford Falls. Roux's sister resides in this city, and after the arrest of Larry last Friday she noticed that some of her jewelry was missing and notified tha detective burea. DeteottVe Daley was set to work on the case and be traced it to the brother. But instead of being tried on the charge the case was nolled in court In order that he might be taken away. Roux waived the Issuance Of requisition papers and was taken away yesterday morning on the Bay State express. WEATHER RECORD. Washington, Sept. 2. Forecast! , Eastern New York, showers Tuesday . in east, partly cloudy In west portion Wednesday fair; light to fresh south west to northwest winds. New England: Showers Tuesday, Wednesday fair; fresh southwest to west winds. LOCAL WEATHER REPORT. New Haven, Sept. 2, 1907. A.M. P.M. Temperature , 64 61 Wind direction SW. a Wind velocity J. 7 H Precipitation T. tl Minimum temperature ... 60 Maximum temperature. .. . 68 Minimum last year 47 Maximum last year 74 L. M. TARR, IiOeal Forecaster, U. S. Weather Bureau. . I1MTVHK ALMANAC. Sun rises 5:11 Sim sets 1:51 High water . . . :.'!, Low water 2:'