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,THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1008.
Tiiesiluy, Soi.t. 22. 11 7U8-80O-802 CUArF.Ii STRECT. Ladies Suits. Ladies to-day are on the qui-vive for the Fall styles of suits that will be popular during the coming season. We are showing a beautiful assortment, hand somely trimmed in verdigris, taupe, wisteria, pea cock blue, navy blue and other popular shades. This is the time to bear in mind our "Maker to Wearer" prices, which save you money and give you assurance of quality and workmanship. Suits, $20.00 up. i HELD FOR KILLING OF GEO. SHEEHAN Grand Jury Charges Campag nolo and Carfaro With First Degree Murder at Ses sion Here. It's the Figure, Not tMe Face, That Attracts Admiration The LA GRKCQli: SHEATH (ORSirTS Rive the rlnsslrnl lines, and are nrtaptntilc to tlio new MIF.ATH C.OWX. LA fiKKCQLK divided thlrt nnrt "LKOXA" IYonch three-piece eminent nre the only one thnt give the correct clinging effect $2.00 to SJ.VOO. A complete line of Corscis and Vnrtenvenr always on hnnrt. l'lttlnjtt or stout figures a specialty. 1)K LONG RUSHER CORSETS. R. R. Corset-Underwear Shop 956 CHAPEL STREET. Thone 41.11-2. Coweta (leaned and Repalted. 4H- :! 4"H-4"H-4- :: Araucarias Pine Trees Nice healthy plants, just right for the house. Now is the time to get them. Morse Floral Co. Tel. 5893. 37 CHURCH ST. H-4 KEY FITTING, GUN AND LOCKSMITiriXG. Sportsmen's Supply Co,, C9 Church St-, BHsnmeiit. E. H. BASSETT, Mgr. The Only Shooting (iallery In the City. NOflI (tlve relief at oiiee hy SUITING U Jmy fnlous method of 1 I foot, (rem men I. If yon I j want a permanent cure JU V-J you can have ll. PH. MANSUKU), 787 (Impel Street. MISS LEWIS TESTIFIES Tells of Attack oi Her Fiance Which Resulted In HIh Dentil on I.nne ly l'oxon Hond The, Jury. Gulceppo Compattnolo and Raffaelo Carfaro woro held yesterday on a e.hargo of murder In thn first degree by thts grand Jury. They will be tried on this chnrg for the death of ucorga Sheehan on August 15. The grand Jury wore out several nours before they came to any de cision as to the evidence they had heard. Most of this was furnisher! by Miss Besslo Lewis, who was with Sheehan the night he was murdered. She was attltred In black and listen ed, closely to till of the case, Miss Lewis kept her self composure with remarkable fortitude, telling her story clearly and concisely. She told of the attack on Sheehan on Barnes avenue on the evening men tioned when two Italians felled her escort with a pitchfork and shooting him In the back with a double bar relled shotgun. The men. caught by Detectives Ward and Dunlap and Pa trolmen Mack, Lawlor and Cook, were Campagnolo and Carfaro. Other witnesses were John F. Dunn and his wife, who employed Sheehan and sev eral Italians from Montowese. The testimony was all heard In the forenoon, the grand Jury considering It for several hours before they re ported their finding at 2:30. In the criminal side of the superior court before Judge (lager the grand Jury heard the evidence that meant so much to the two Italians. The two men took the case very differently, the younger, Carfaro, being nervous, while Campagnolo was apparently In different. The men are twenty-one and twen-ty-rlvn respectively. They both were affected by the. finding of the Jury. Tho members of the Jury were Carlos Smith, Rollln J. Bnnce, Frank J. Schollhorn, Charles H. Spiegel and James J. Lawton, all of this city; E. Sheppard Gorily of Derby, Otto II. W'ahl, George S. McLaren and Theron L. Ailing of Orange, Gilbert fl. Ben ham of Ilamden, Samuel J. Grlswold of Guilford. K. O. Kelsey'of Madison, Hector W. Starrs and N. A. Culver of North Haven, Mans Saro, George J. Stroebcl, John W. McDonald of Wa terbury, and William J. McKoe of Branford. HOSPITAL SITE - SUDDENLY DIES (Continued from First Page.) men relating to the widening of that part of the street. These letters ro-, tested vehemently against the work at j it claimed It1 was a detriment to the business of the signers and did not do any good. It asked that the widen ing .be-stopped and that the trolley company be ordered to move back their tracks and make the walka as wide as possible. Damages were asked for the Injuries already sustained. The board appointed a special com mittee consisting of Aldermen Leon ard, Burke, Collins and Jacobs to at tend to the appointment of an Inspec tor of steam boilers at a salary of $H0O. , The palygrounds petition was in the form of a partial offer from two men whose names are unknown to put up 110,000 for playgrounds if the city would raise $30,000. This would be started by a gift of the land for the grounds and 110,000 by these two men. The money the city would have to raise would be for the equipment of the playgrounds with the necessary apparatus and fit tings. One of the playgrounds would be located In the center of the clty'and the other In more outlying parts. Tho board ordered the appointment of a special committee of five to attend to the matter. The aldermen named are Mulvey, Cunningham, Kenna, Loos and Bolden. No light could be thrown on the Identity of the two men as those that knew who they were refused to tell. In connection with the abatement of taxes, Alderman Kenna said, "The In come of the city, although it Is 11,000, 000, 1m not too much and these abate ments count up. TherA were nearly $1,600 worth this evening. Many people who are title holders of property do not pay their taxes. They hear that their neighbors havo had their taxes abated and they want to do the same. There are Just as many people in as bad a position as those that have their taxes abated who pay. The abatement should be discouraged. Half the city might come here and give Just as good a reason for the abatement of their taxes as these here. Every statement of Inability to pay should be Investigat ed." The meeting adjourned to meet again next Monday nlaht to attend to several things that were not touched on last night. TWO AHMCSTS FOR THF.FTS. Two arrests were made by the de tective bureau yesterday morning;, both on theft charges. One was a fifteen- year old boy, Genrne Links nf Porter stii-eet. He was charged with stealing a number of pocket knives. The other arrest was or Napoleon Parento, porter of the Commercial house, charged with stealing $40 from the safe. GILBERT MARRIED (Continued from First Page.) was broken the, next day by an In dian In the middleweight. Later on in the spring Walter Dray, captain- elect of the Yale track team, brok the record and rstilillshed a new one at 12 feet 4 1-2. In the Olympic try outs at Franklin Held, Philadelphia, last spring Gilbert broke all previous records and estnblshed the present record of 12 feet 7 3-4 inches. At Danbury ltrte In the spring Dray cleared the bar at what was said to be a greater distance, but his record was never allowed. Then Gilbert went to England with the Olympic team and won the championship there. But Gilbert was a great athlete be fore coming to Vale. He went to Pa cific university and was captain of the track team there. He played quarter back on the football team and for three yrars was nil Paciiic quarter back. Then he came to Yale to study medicine. Wen the three Oregon athletes re turned to their state from the Olym pic games September 14 they were given-one of the greatest receptions m the history of the city. Thousands marched in a torchlight procession and the mayor of Portland and the governor of Oregon spoke. The city of Portland presented each of the three Gilbert, Smlthson and Dan Kelly with a loving cup and Salem, the capital of Oregon, presented Gil bert with another. GOL. STEWART OUT Army Retiring Board Orders Troublesome Officer to Washington. IS BLIND IN ONE EYE "Temperamentally Impossible," Offi cer Long Filled Is Forced to Retire. roMMTiotf i;xrHNC.F,n. The condition of William Frollch, the well known barber, was reported as unchanged by his physician, Dr. Norton R. Hotehklss of College street. His temperature Is very hlgrh snd as he hns not pnssea the crisis as yet nig enndl tion Is considered very serious, E ite U Washington, Sept. 21. Colonel Wil liam F. Stewart of the coast -artillery, whose case, because of his detail to the ungarrlsoned post at B'ort Grant, Ariz., has been before the public for some time, haa been ordered to appear before a retiring board at Washington, D, C, where he will be examined as to hla disability, Its nature and wheth er It was Inourred In the line of duty. This action by Secretary Wright to day la the outcome of the physical ex amination Of Colonel Stewart by a board of officers at Fort Huachuca, Ariz., when he appeared recently at that pout for the purpose of taking the test ride of ninety mllea directed by President Roosevelt. The board re ported that the colonel was practical ly blind In one eye, and that because of this and the additional fact that he haa heart trouble he was disabled for military service. Privilege to take the ride was denied Colonel Stewart, the examining board In Its report de claring that to do so would endanger his life. Prompt acqulrsence In the depart ment's order Is expected of Colonel Stewart, and If this Is complied with he should reach Washington In a week. Colonel Stewart's "exile" to Fort Grant dates back a year. Before being sent there, however. he was given an opportunity while at Fort Barrancas, Fla., to retire, but to this offer Colonel Stewart replied: "If appointed brigadier general will retire, if not will remain on duty." The department's Intentions regard ing Colonel Stew.trt at the time were to send him to Fort Grant, without command, until he reached the mini mum age of sixty-two permitting his compulsory retirement by the presi dent until In the meantime he should voluntarily retire, after forty years' service, When Information was sought at the war department as to the basis for such action, the only comment forthcoming was that Colo nel Stewart was "temporarily Imp-Msl- ble." Colonel Stewart, It had been asserted, was unlit for commanding a body of men and that he did not get along well with subordinates. Last spring the case of Colonel Stewart was discussed with much warmth In the senate. On two occa sions Senator Uayner of Maryland criticized the president for what ho termed "his petty attitude" towards Colonel Stewart, THAW AGAIV POSTPONED. White Plains. N. Y, Sept. 21. Argu ment on Harry K. Tlinw's application for a iuiy trial as to his sanity In habeas corpus procpedlnga before su preme court Justice Isaac N. Mills, was adjourned tn-dny until next S.itunliy at 11 a. in., at the request of District Attorney Jerome, who had been unable In prepare Mis return to the writ In time r.,t im.iI'm'. honrlnr Chfirles Morseli- nurer, attorney for Thrtwv agreed to the adjournment. In the meantime Thaw will remain in the White 1'lalm Jail. W. WRIGHT BEATS BROTHER'S RECORD (Continued from First Tage.5 Gillespie's Sulphur Candles. s 10c each, 3 for 25c. 85c the Dozen. DELIVERED. Gillespie's Drug Store Hione 003-4. T44 ClfAPFJIi STREET. Goods Delivered. FUNDS LACKING SAYS HITCHCOCK force going and even If I had thought It necessary I would not have been able to start the paid men before Octoher 1. But I have not thought It necessary, and all of the leadersof the party with whom I have conferred agree w'lth me that the month of active campaigning we have planned will be sufficient to get the republican arguments squarely before the voters." Joseph P. Keating of Indiana, who managed the campaign of Vice-President Fairbanks said: "In Indiana as a result of local Issues the situation at this time Is a little uncertain. These Issues will be fought out and I have no doubt that Indiana will go for Taft and Sherman by a comfortable majority." Representative Tawney of Minnesota, chairman of the appropriations com mittee of tho house, said: "I am unable to account for the democratic expecta tions of success In Minnesota. The state Is rock-ribbed republican and will give Taft 50,000 plurality without a doubt, We will elect our gubernatorial candidate and send nine republican members to the house of representa tives." Cincinnati, O.. Sept. St. William H. Taft's telegram expressing confidence In National Chairman Frank H. Hitch cock, assuring him that he Is In su preme control, and welcoming with him the assistance of Senator Crane and the executive and advisory commit tees was the news prediction of the re publican presidential candidate today. The telegram was brought forth hy publications this morning; Indicative that the national chairman was to bo virtually, although not nominally, sub ordinated In the control of the campaign. Clean House by the Genuine Vacuum System. It will be promptly done and it will be done right. Don't throw your money away on toys with one or two inches of vacuum when it requires from 12 to 20 inches to do the work. Rugs, Carpets, Furniture cleaned without removal. Orders for future cleaning should be sent in at once. THE VACUUM CLEANER CO., Tel. 2700. and amazed at the remarkable stabil ity shown by the aeroplane. Wrl.tht at first manifested extraordinary prud ence, flying so low that he seemed al most to skim the earth, hut on the thirteenth round he rose to sixty feet. The sun was Just them setting, glow ing like gold and the aeroplane ap peared like a huge bird circling the plain. Spontaneous cheers greeted the picture and these were redouhled as he successively surpassed his own record and then his brother's. In the gather ing darkness the spectacle became thrilling. The aeroplane could no longer be seen at the farther end of tho Meld; It appeared and disappeared In tile gloom like a white phantom, but the sound of ceaseless churn of the propellers told the multitude which had now grown frantic that Wright still was In the air. Matches were lighted to keep watch on the fleeting minutes and night had fallen when at the end of thlrtythlrd round, Wright shut off his motor and came lightly to the ground In front of the derrick. With a mad cheer the crowd broke through the lines and rushed forward only being prevented from hoisting the American In triumph on their shoulders by charging cavalry. Among the first, to reach Mr. Wright's side was Henry White, the American ambassador who told the smiling aeronaut of the keen pleasure he felt In witnessing his victory. The ambassador said that he knew he was expressing the sentiments of President Roosevelt and the entire American people in congratulating him. Other friends were equally enthusiastic. Sub sequently Ambassador White said he believed the American people should present a testimonial to the Wright brothers. "If Germany honors Zeppelin," he asked, "why should not America honor the men who have opened a new page in the history of the world?" AWFUL M ALL OVER BUY'S BODY Weeping Eczema Kept Spreading on Little Sufferer A Score of Treatments Prove Dismal Failures Grateful Father Tells of FLIGHT CHEERS 0RVILLE Condition of Injured Aeroplanist Sat isfactory, Hut He's Restless, Washington, D. C, Sept. 21. Al though suffering from restlessness to day, Orvllle Wright's condition to-nlht is satisfactory. He succeeded In get ting several hours' sleep this afternoon and after the news of his brother Wil bur's recorrl-hreaklnar (light in Franco was shown him he was In better spirits. The father of Lieut. Selfrlilge will ar rive Wednesday night and the funeral probably lake place at Arlington on Thursday. Orvllle Wright when told hy his slj ter of the record IllRht made by his brother Wilbur said: ''That Is splendid, perhHps Will soon may be able to coma Opening at B. Rogowskl's Wednes day and 'iiiursday, Sept. 23 and 24. CURE ACHIEVED BY CUTICURA REMEDIES "It glTes me great pleasure to express ray deep gratitude in appreciation of tno incalculable henenc that the Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Resolvent did my little boy. Ha had an awful rash all over his body and the doctor said It was eczema. lit was terrible and used to water awfully. Any plaoe the water went ft would form another sore and It jould become crusted. A score or more 1 physicians failed utterlr and dismally In thou efforts to remove the trouble. Then I was told to use the Cuticura Rerao- dios. I cot a cake of Cuticura 8oap, a box of Cuticura Oint ment and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent, and before we had used half the Resol vent I could see a change In him. In about two months he was entirely well. When people see him now they ask. 'What aid you got to cure your baby?' and all we can say la. 'It was the Cuti cura Remedies.' So in us Cuticura will always have firm and warm friends. Oeorge F. Lambert, 139 West Centre Bt., Mahanoy City, Pa.. September 29 and November 4, 1907." MILLIONS OF PEOPLE Rely on Cuticura Remedies. Millions of the world's best people use Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment, assisted, when necessary, by Cuticura Resolvent (liquid or pills) for preserv ing, purifying and beautifying the skin, for eczemas, Irritations and Inflamma tions, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for baby rashes, Itchings and chufmgs, and many sanative, anti septic, purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, as well as for all the purposes of the toilet, bath and nursery. Guaranteed absolutely pure. Cutlcnr Soap (2flo.), Ointment (50o,), Roaolvpnt (50c. ), and Chocolate Coated Pills (29c). are Hold throughout the world. Poller DniK Cliem. Corp Bole Props.. 137 Columbua Ave.. Botiton. f-Mallea Free, CuUcura Book on fcikln DlaeaMS. TAN FALL SHOES. Fine Russia Calf Button Boots, 7 inches high $6.00 Russia Oalf 8-inch Tan Lace Boots.' $4.50 Russia Oalf Button Boots, regular cut , $3.60 Russia Oalf Bluchers, regular cut. $3.50 Russia Calf Button, regular cut $3.00 Russia Calf Bluchers, regular cut '. $3.00 Sizes 2 to 7. Widths AA, A, B, 0, D and E. ONLY GOOD SHOES. he Iw Haven Mr limp? 842 and 846 Chapel Street: Optical Department. Glasses Adjusted Free. ; Call and you can have You will find our op- 'your eye-glasses prop erly adjusted free of charge, no matter who made them, no matter where they were bought. We are always glad to do this without charge. tical department com plete. You will find that we employ none but experts in this line. You will And we do all work promptly and will And our prices very moderate. ' ' If people realized how essential it is for the welfare of the eyes, as well as for comfort and sat' isfaction, to have proper glasses, properly adjust ed, they would seek expert work and employ no other. Thirty years' experience as leaders in' op tical work ought to carry assurance of satisfaction. E. L. Washburn 6 Co. 61 Center St. Telephone. , 84 Church St. Developing and Printing We use the Kodak Tank System of development for both plates and films, which produces a higher percentage of good negatives than any other method. Failures in development do not occur bacause a freah solution of tested tem perature and strength Is used for each roll of 111m or set of plates. We use "V'elox" to make the prints and we choose the grade and surface of paper which Is best suited to the negative. It your negatives are not satisfactory we are only too glad to assist you in making correct expos ures. City Hall Pharmacy Co. NEXT TO CITY HALl i Modern Decorating Calls for original and Individual treatment. Don't Iw satisfied with trie commonplace, when you can have your decorating done In a manner expressive of your own ideaa decorating different from your neighbors, unltfue and artistic, and at practically the same cost We'd toe pleased to have you consult us. MONROE BROS., 353 Grown St. IWiglioiW 2701. t I Quality or Cheapness, J to rTTTTTTTTTTTl Which is most satisfactory ? We are not willing to do inferior work comuete with men who will neither carry out their agreements nor use good ma terials. We aim to do as we agree. We are produc ing first-class work at reasonable cost. M ERR ELS, CROSS & BEAR0SLEY, CONTRACTIXG DECORATORS; 90-92 Orange Street. ,,. , 'Phone 339. ....... , - I NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES, STATIONERY, SPORTING GOODS. J. A. McKEE'S. 11,9 Nonpareil Laundry Ca (Incorporated.) HICH-CLASS WOR.K. We do the work for the leidinj fan Hies and stores. 271 Blalcbley Av New Havu Gi.il.