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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1907.
I 3 Porto Rico Londres Finos A new shipment Just arrived. i 7 Cents Each, 4 for 25 Cents $150 a Box. Fifty in a Box. The L L Stoddard Tobacco 940 Chapel Street Go. You'll Come Right Up To our way of thinking and understand Our way of doing business just as soon as you nave made your nrst visu iu our store and seen things. It i3 true that our system is different from oth ers, but inasmuch as we have an in creasing list oi natrons who are satis lied with our goods, or service and our prices, we think we may fairly claim that the people approve of our business metnoas ana oeiieve in us. FALL HATS, GLOVES. Jenkins & Thompson (Incorporated.) ' OPPOSITE TOWN PUMP. CAMPAIGN RALLIES IN EARNEST (Continued from First Pae.) MILLIONS WASTED BY RAILWAY CO. Startling Charges Made Against New York City Company by Attor ney Jackson. DIVIDENDS HAVE NOT BEEN PAID FINES IB! INSISTED STRIKE TROUBLE ENDED Carpenters' Union, Takes No ' Action Against Men Who I Returned to Work. At a regular meeting of the District ! council of the Carpenters' union of ' New Haven, held last night in Union hall, the question of the so-called re bellion of Local 79 came up for settle ment As had been expected the fines i of $25 each, to which the men were . amenable under the by-laws were im posed. .... . The question arose throusrh the action of Local 79, when a month ago after iroing out on strike in aid of Local 611 jthey returned to work within four days, j thus practically disregarding the au thority of the District council. Local " 79, composedof outside carpenters, ask l ed from the council the regular I amounts they were earning at the time i they went out by Order of the council in sympathy with the Inside workmen of Local 611.' This the District council refused to consider,: and the outside workers went back to work. - ; It was said that a .sreneral, .organizer, of the American Federation of Labor, (with which the carpenters are affiliated, our hearty approval and encourage ment. As for myself, I confess I did not send in my check and am afraid to do so at present lest I ba charged with violation of the corrupt practices act. Hence it is necessary for me to de clare myself In favor of the city beaut iful. Regarding the use of school buildings for public meetings, lectures and so forth, I think we can safely say that such a use is to be advocated and com mended. Safeguarded with such rules as would ensure tlut their original and principal use should not be interfered with." . In addition Mr. Martin advocated clean streets, park improvement, play grounds, and ample school accommo dations. In conclusion!e joutlined the rr.ai.n issue to his mind thus: "The overshadowing issue in this campaign is whether the public' is eible to it and only it ' or a con sole to them and only them or a con tinuance of a government lacking in dependence and subservient to boss rule. For 'my part, I declare myself .a free candidate, tied to no man's bid. dlng and free to do my duty by the whole city. I am pledged to no one but the whole people and to noth'ng except clean, honest and efficient ad ministration of city's affairs." Other speakers at the rally were At torney James M. Sullivan, James J. Carr, Fred BrSthauer, Porathan Howe. Sheriff Philip Hugo, James Devlne and Michael J. Goode, who wasideputed to represent Mr. Avis by hjm. There was also a rally in the Fifth ward last night. Th!s evening there will be a big rally in the Eighth ward, out in Pyramid hall on State street.--Mr. Martin and other members of the city ticket are to speak and among the others who will make addresses are Alexinder Troup and William J. O'Brien. Thomas I. Kinney, nominee for mayor a few years ago, will preside. No Attempt to Make Hold ing Company Live Up to Its Financial Agreement. - New York, Oct. 1. Startling charges of extravagance and neglect ful management, or, if not that, fail ure to account for millions of dollars, are made by State Attorney-General Juckson In a petition filed to-day call ing for the appointment of receivers for the New York City Railway com pany and the Metropolitan Street Railway company, and also demand ing the dissolution of the New York City Railway company. The applica tion for receivers was made to Justice Ford, of the supremo court, who Is sued an order for the defendants to appear in court on October 3 and an swer to the complaint. Receivers for the New York City Railway company were appointed by Judge Lacombe in the federal court several days a?o, and to-day the same receivers were named in the same court to act for the Metropolitan Street Railway com pany. The New York City Railway company leases the lines of the Met ropolitan Street Railway company under a guarantee to pay t per cent, dividends on the Metropolitan stock. This dividend has never been earned YOUNG NURSE MURDERED Beaten to Death in a Furnished Room In New York. New York, Oct. 1. Soj cautiously that fellow lodgers were not disturb ed, a young woman was beaten to death in a furnished room house, 31 East One Hundred and Eighteenth street, early to-day. At noon a man, who, with the woman, had occupied the room since last Friday, left the house, lingered for a few moments in the street in front and then walked leisurely away. He did not return. The body was discovered soon after ward by the landlady. To the latter the two lodgers were known as Mr. and Mrs. George Eoyle, of Boston. Upon underwear left in the room by the man was stenciled "George V. Kramer." The body la believed to be that of. Nellie Quinn, who had been a nurse in the city hospital on Randall's Island. To-night George Kramer, a plumber employed in the Metropolitan hospital on Elackwell's Island, was arrested as a suspected person In con nection with , the case. According to the police, Kramer admitted having been with the woman iu the One Hun dred and Eighteenth street house from Friday until ( to-day, but denied atl 'knowledge of her death. .' UPTON'S REGRET TOLD IN LETTER (Continued from First Page.) Yacht club three months ago for ap plication in all its races. "I recognize , that the members of this club are well within their rights in deciding as they have done, yet I am sorry that tbey have not been able, uiH.er the mutual agreement clause, to meet me in my wish to have a race unde,.- their own universal rule which, in my opinion, encourages a very wholesome and desorable type of yacht. "In view of. their attitude, however, there is nothing left but to abandon the Idea of a contest for the present, although I am always prepared, under mutually satisfactory conditions, to arrange a race." The committee of the Royal Irteh Yacht club, in cabling its formal ac knowledgment of the refusal of the challenge, expiessed the regret of the committee and all the members of the club that a race could not be arranged. At the same time the secretary of the committee cabled Sir Thomas Lipton's letter in full. 349-853 CHAPEL ST. TRAIXS IX COLLISION'. - Shore Line Express anil Knickerbock er Limited Come Together. Providence, R. I., Oct. 1. Three persons were injured while a dozen or more others were slightly cut and scratched by flying glass as a result ot, a rear-end collision between the Shore Line express and the Knickerbocker limited, both bound for New York from Boston, In the New York, New Haven and Hartford station "hero to day. The injured arei AY. W. Darling, 306 Bay State Road, Boston, sprains and contusions. Howard Pendrrgast. East Provi dence, head cut nnd badly shaken up. 1 Walter E. Perkins, Lexington, Mass., injuries to right arm. AH three were taken to the Rhode Island hospital. The exact cause of the collision has not yet been determined. The Knick erbocker train was late and was standing" in the '.statjon, , when the TRAIN JUMPS SWITCH Ladies Waists. The recently opened French models were nev er prettier the laces, the lingeries and silks, to gether with the strictly tailored effects. ' Large variety, ranging from $1.50 to $35. Owen McNally, an East Hartford En j gineer, Badly Injured. I Hartford, Oct. 1. The engine at tached to a south-bound passenger train on the Valley branch of the Hartford division of the Now York, New Haven and Hartford railroad jumped a switch here late to-day; ran for some distance along the ties and then toppled over on its side. None of the cars left the track. The only 1 person injured was Engineer Owen j r.ieiaiiy, or .uast uartrora, who is now at the hospital in a serious con dition. . Separate Skirts. , Styles that are differ ent in materials that are strictly all wool. ' " ';L $7.50 to $25. French Underwear. Tailor Made Suits. Coats and Mantles. Children's Coats! A complete showing in sizes 6 years to 14, in school and dress coats. $5 to $15. Riding Habits". i i u ,lnf f v, lane anrl t Via isuuic unit; iram ittuiu uiuiik. aiic .m-.-nn.i ehnro that the de- trtlcl curves sharply as it enters the MRS. BATONYI SUES New York Society Leader Tires cf Her Second Husband. -; New York, Oct, 1. Mrs. Aurel Ba tonyl,. -formerly .:t Mrs. (James Burke- Roche, a prominent society leader, be- was sent from Indianapolis to look into gun suit here to-dnv nr-inat ,,. the matter. Shortly afterward the Dis- , . . 6 t0 Qaj- ainst her sec- ona nusoana, a professional, horse man, for divorce. Mrs. Batonyl was Miss Fanny Work, daughter of Frank Work, a wealthy New .York man, and was the former wife of James Bobth by Burke-Roche, from whom she ob tained a divorce. Burke,-Roche is a , brother of Baron Fermoy of Ireland. I Recently . it was reported that Mr. work had threatened to disinherit Mrs. Eatonyi and her two sons unless she gave up Batonyl. I trict council ordered the strike of Lo cal 611, the inside carpenters, to cease. Matters are said to have been smoothed j over last night, and the fiffair closed. i SEASON' S LOBSTER CATCH .Fishermen Mail Th i. Report to State Commission.' Yesterday was the date set for lob- , ster fishermen to report the details of J their season's catch to the fish and game commission. Blanks for this re t port were mailed with lobster licenses ".- as they were issued. The report in- eludes a statement of the number of I boats and men employed, also the number and weight of lobsters caught, j together with the amount of their a market value. '2 A number of the local fishermen ' stated they had made the required re-tturn. , FOR FORAKER FOR PRESIDENT. , I Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 1. At a largely at tended mass meeting under the auspices :: of the Republican State league of Georgia here to-night to select candi nf dates for delegates-at-large to the re publican national convention. Senator J. B. Foraker of Ohio was put forward ' ft as a presidential nominee. The resolu tions adopted said: "The league was for 1 1 Foraker first, and if he could not bo p' nominated, then any man who could de ijjfeat Roosevelt or Taft, or any man , named by Roosevelt." MILK PRODUCERS TO MEET Annual Session ot the Association' on Saturday. D. W. Patten, secretary of the New Haven County Milk Producers' associa tion announces that the annual meeting' win oe neia in A. O. U. w. hall, Or ange street, Saturday, Oct. 5, 1S07, at 10 a. m. Messrs. H. O. (Daniels of MIddletown and F. H. Stadtmueller of Hartford. will speak on "The Production of Sani tary Milk and Sanitary Prices." . Meet ing will begin promptly at 10 o'clock, and Is open to the public. , ENTERTAIN' RUFF RROS. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Fahy of 820 Orange street last night entertained the Ruff brothers, who are doing a dance act at Poli's this week. Mrs, Fahy Is a cousin of the Ruff brothers The New Importations of High-Class Upholstery ' Fabrics an ; v - Draperies. 2d Floor. Are Now on .Display. 2d Floor. As an exhibition alone this is an achievement out of the ordi nary. Never before has our Upholstery Department housed such an interesting stock of the finer sorts of Portieres, Couch Covers, Silk Damask, Silk Gobelin, Tapestry, Verdures, Flax Velours and Lace Curtains. . . in Italian Filet, Renaissance, Point Arab, Marie Antoinette, Cluny, , Brussels, Irish Point, Colored Madras and Embroidered Novelties, together with extensive assortments of LACE BED SUITS, in Ren aissance and Point Arab. , Beyond its interest as an exhibition, there is a deeper interest the Interest of price. Let us prove to you that we can help you in decorating your house. We have the right goods show them right our prices are right. ' I TheGHAMBLRLAINCD' Crown and Orange Streets "Corner," Annts for I Mage,e Ran9es' Agvms tor stamfori Ranges flclt to date amounts to more than $10,000,000. The attorney-general declares also that' the Intcrborough-Metropolltan company; which absorbed the New York City Railway company in 1906, assumed all obligations of the New. York City Railway company, and he sets forth that the New York City Railway company and its directors have taken no steps to force the In-terborough-Metropolitan .company to carry out its obligations. The allegations hinting at fraud are made in connection with the compa ny s construction account, tne most, sensational being that a charge of $509,000 per mile was made for the rebuilding of certain crosstown sur face lines. It Is further charged that the Met ropolitan Securities holds all the stock of the New York. City Railway com pany and that all six of the. directors of the Metropolitan Securities, name ly, Vreeland, Meade, Warren, Frank S. Gannon, Oren Root, Jr., and Edward W. Sayre, are directors of the New York City Railway company and that Vreeland is president of both the Met ropolitan Securities company and the New York City Railway company. The attorney general points out that 25 per cent, of the capital stock of the Met ropolitan Securities company has not been paid In and he sets forth that the subscribers to this stock are most ly if not all men of financial responsi bility, judgments against them, if ob tained, would be satisfied. He declares that if suit had been brought to recov er this 25 per cent, there would have been realized the sum of $7,500,000 which would have become available to meet the obligations assumed by the New York City Railway company, but he charges that the defendants have neglected to take any such action. Attorney General Jackson alleges that the appointment of receivers for the New York City Railway company by Judge Lacombe in the United States circuit court was illegal; that the Unit ed States circuit court had no jurisdic tion. The attorney general demands that the defendants be directed to pay all money and the value of all prop erty "which was lost and wasted by or through them." The defendants named are Daniel B. Habrouck, DeCllfford Moorhead, H. Vreeland, Richard Meade, Robert A. C. Smith, Charles E. Warren, Wli'Jam Fjhnestock, Solomon Guggenheim, Ralph J. Anderson, jr., and theJtfetropoHtan Street Railway company. , station here, and the engineer of t'ie Shore Line train was unable to see the Knickerbocker.' '. ' ' . LIVE OAK CLCB.WIX8. Defeats I'I!grlm Harbor Carpet Rovrl crs, 13 to 9. The Live Or.k carpet 'boilers defeat ed the Pilgrim Harbor club last even ing by the score of 13 to 9. The scores follow: ,, Team of Pilgrim Harbor club, Merl den; No: 1, Walter Vandenburg; No. William Huntley; No. 3, J. L. Sper- ry; No. 4, W. II. Storm.;., No. 5, George Ludewig, skip. ' ; . Score by innings:' Live Oak Club 2 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 4 11 2-13 Pilgrim H'bor 0 2 I 0 0 2 0 0 0 9 0 9 Thess councils wilf play a' ; return game at Live Oak club rooms, Oct. 10. HARVARD FALLS OFF Less Students in AH Departments Than in 1906. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 1. According to official figures given out to-night, Harvard college has fewer students en rolled for this year in all departments than in 1906. The grand total for last year wjs 3.774, while this year it is 3.742, showing a loss of, 32. This de crease is said to be due principally to the fact that many men are now com pleting the college course in three years Instead of femr.' The senior class this year is smaller by 54 members than that of last year. The freshmen class, does, however, show a gain of twelve over that of last year, 610 students hav ing enrolled for 1907-03. .I.! ; t ttltf-f-H-t-H t fiiIiirt"T,l,t,f,Aif'tt1"lilil-fttttf 1 iltiiiiHiin. FRIEND E. BROOKS CHAPEL ,4ibfS STEEET Up One Flight. I emphasize my address and tile fact of being one flight of stairs tip be cause to-day I am the only "Brooks" actively engaged in this city in the fur business. My reputation for competent, careful fur work, for reliable, satis factory fur garments, is an asset I prize, a principle I will always strive to preserve. ' . ,Y " ' ' . ',' KIXG S DAUGHTERS MEET. Representatives from AH Over Stato Gather at Xorwleh. Norwich, Oct. 1. The twelfth an nual state convention of the Interna tional Order of King's Daughters and Sons began a two' days' convention here with afternoon and evening ses sions. Delegates to the number of 180 were, registered. State Secretary Mrs. Edward H. Smiley ot Hartford pre sided. In the afternoon there were county repofts from Middlesex, New Haven and Fairfield given by the county sec retaries. The report of State Treasur er Miss Harriet I. Eaton of Hartford showed a balance on hand of $176.97. An address was givenby the stato sec retary, a paper read by Mrs. W. O. Lathrop of Shelton upon "Our Boys in the Order," and Miss Clara Morehouse of New York, corresponding secretary of the international order spoke upon "Here and There In the Order." In the evening the address was by Rev. P. C. Wright, pastor of the Cen tral Baptist church, In which the meetings are held. He spoke upon "The Hidden Side." The convention holds morning and afternoon sessions to-morrow. Offi cers are. elected at the morning ses sion. , GONE TO PHILADELPHIA Samuel Speck to Assist Mr. Darcy in . 7 Management of Theater. , Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Speck and two daughters, Ruby and Carrie, have left their West Haven residence for Phila delphia, where Mr. Speck will assist Mr. Darey in the management of the Standard theater. : , - Mr, Speck will return to New Haven soon' after 'New. Year's to superintend the enlargement of the White City and the installation of new amusement devices. CITY LEAGUE FORMED. STRIKE SITUATION SESIOUS 3l 1 xizzmmmM 1,100 Freight Handlers of Illinois Cen tral Leave Their Work. New Orleans, Oct. 1. The levee strike became serous to-night when 1,100 freight handlers of the Illinois Central Railroad company announced that they will handle, no freight for the steamship lines now using the crews of the vessels to load cotton. The railroad announced that fifty guards will arrive here to-morrow and that more are en route. The local steamship agents an nounced that within twenty-four hours they wJlLjiegln loading cotton into a dczer vessels with non-union labor, thi'a defying the 8.000 cotton handlers now idle in sympathy with the locked out crewmen. Over 9,000 men are involved. FIND SEVEN INDICTMENTS Cubans Accused of Having Flnnncd to Overthrow Provisional Government. Havana, Oct. 1. Seven Indictments have been found by the special judge in the conspiracy caseo, and the men Indicted are being hel 1 in default of $10,000 ba'l each. Ths Indictment ac cuses the conspirators "of having agreed upon a plan to overthrow the provisional government of the United Stat&s as quickly as possible by dyna miting bridges, burning the properties of all foreigners, excepting Spaniards, killing Amercnns, and doing every thing possible to prevent , the realiza tion of the coming sugar crop." Utopias Missing but a Search Warrant is Being Issued. A meeting of the City league football- team was held yesterday and the out come is that seven elevens have agreed to the by-laws laid out by the manager E. A. Sullivan. There is left now but to fill the vacancy of the eighth team which through an inspiration received by the manager, will be called the Oc topias. This team Sullivan fays, will no doubt win the pennant. The other teams of which the league is composed arc the Davenports, Hillsides, Wash ington Glee club, Shamrock, Onflows West Haven Athletics and Ilamdcn Independents. A large cup with one leg will be awarded the winning team in this league and the one that lifts the cup will be its proud possessor. The man agers of each of the teams desired that they be shown the cup before they agreed to enter the league and their re quest was granted. Sullivan has said that ho will hold down the cup until the end of the season and then award it to the victor. It is hard to toll whether the,re will be a ctm left by the end of the season if Ed sits on it until then. NATIONAL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS. Denver, Col., Sept. 1. Two hundred and- fifty members of the National Whole sale Druggists' association were In attendance when President John W. Cary .of Indianapolis called the annual convention to order here to-day. The sessions will continue three days. One, of the subjects to be discussed is th national pure food law as applied to drugs and proprietary medicines. THE LITTLE PIGS Are made into deliciously fresh and appetizing "Little Arlington" Sausages, 16 cents pound. Small-sized Sausages that almost melt in your mouth. Despite the generally high prices, all our Delicatessen dainties are being sold at the same old ngures. Those crackajack, real "Down East" Baked Beans, 6 cents pound. . Baked in our own ovens, and hot twice a day! , S. S. ADAMS. Two Tilephones. Call 4200. COIl. STATE AND COURT STREETS. 33fl Hovntrtl Ave. T4f! Grnnd Ave., 004 llimtiril A. 25.1 Dnvenfiort Ave, i minion Are. IRK Lloyd St. MATCH GAME AT TUXEDO. After the Tnrrlntjton game la?t even ing at the Tuexdo allev, the following match tamp? were rolled; Weber, 201. 215 41fi. Miren, IS?, i SB 307. Janswick, 194, 215, 220, 217, 190, iS. 205. 205. Tompkin, 238, 202.. liO, 178, 156, 233, 201. 216. TOROXTO WINS CHAMPIONSHIP. Columbus. O., Oct. 1. By defeating Columbus to-day the, Torontn club of th Euitern Icnruo won the cIdrs minor lenrT'ie rhurmloi'shln. Only fivo (rames were played, Toronto winning four, two here nd two oa her own grounds. '.';'. MRS. S, C. STONE'S HOMEMADE JELLIES The Jellies we offer as "home-made" are properly named. They are pure fruit and sugar nothing else and just exactly such as housewives in olden times were wont to display their skill upon. We have them in three aizes and various flavors namely : , , Blackberry, Apple, ! Strawberry, Barberry, Then we have Guava, Calvesfoot, Mint, Bar leduc and Orange Jellies. N. B. Freshly salted Almonds; Pecans and Cashews every day. Currant, Quince, Raspberry, Pineapple, Crabapple, Wild Crape. THE S, W. HURLBURT CO. i .074 CHAPEL STREET. DELAWARE GRAPES. WE OFFER 100 baskets at 12c per basket. Tokay Gropes, extra good, lOo per n, Malaga Grapes, large, perfect bunches, 12c per lb. ' PEACHES AND PLUMS. , We have the genuine Damson Plum, 50 and 60o a basket. A few very nice Alberta Peaches; fruit Is ripe and good size for canning; 2,00 per ' basket. , OUR FRESH-KILLED POULTRY. Broilers and Baking Chickens, 23o per lb, per lb. BOSTON HEAD LETTUCE. .v Large, hard heads, 5 to 8c each. Fancy Long Island Cauliflower, -il FANCY JERSEY SWEET POTATOES, 35o peck. , ,i: LENOX FARM SAUSAGE. A little Sausage that Is fit to eat better than ever 16o per lb. Try them. ' . , " Young, tender Fowl, 30o Economy Jars. Only jar that actually seals. It seals by suction. No other jar on the market 30 simple and yet so sure of keeping your preserves as this one. ' We would like you to call at our store this week, while we are demonstrating its many qualities, and learn its many advantages over the old style. Peaches, Pears, Crab Ap ples, Tomatoes, Cauliflower in fact, everything in the fruit and vegetable line can be preserved in these jars. We have purchased a large stcck for the convenience of our custorners. D. M. WELCH & SON. New Numbers 38-40 CONGRESS AVENUE WEST HA VEX. FAIR HAVEN. Wha'.ley Ave, cor. ros, Orchard 1017. E. L Washburn & Co. OPTICIANS. IMPORTERS , AND DEALERS IN f - r DRAWING INSTRUMENTS, f;. 7 J i DRAWING PAPERS, TRACING and BLUE PRINTS. . Paper and Cloth, Drafting Boards and Tables, Architects, Engineers' and Draughtsmen's Materials ' of all kinds. Agents for the Universal Drafting Machine, a combined Triangle T-Square and Scale which enables the draughtsman to do more and better work with ease. I , 84 Church and 61-63 Center Streets," New Haven. 1