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The daily morning journal and courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 04, 1894, Image 3

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-10-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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' Bride Will b Built IUllrod Camp.
Exdbm-Ezpm to OpwU Cm en
" th. Anna la About Two Week Select-
" mn Hat Y.trly. ,
Th Edgewood Street Railway com
pany will undoubtedly commence 1m
' mediately the construction of a tem-
porary bridge over West river at Edge
.' wood avenue, at Jt has received the
consent of both the city and town rv
ernmenta to construct such a bridge,
provided It do so at the expense ot the
company. A. petition to this effect was
presented Tuesday night, jointly to the
- committee on railroads and bridges,
representing the city and the board of
; selectmen in behalf of the town.
At that time the representatives of
the city government unanimously
granted the petition of the railroad
company, but the selectmen decided to
postpone action on It until yesterday
afternoon in order to give Town Coun
sel Pardee an opportunity to be pres
ent and express his opinion. The meet
ing was held yesterday afternoon and
all the members of the board were pres
ent, except Selectman Forbes. Town
Counsel Pardee was also on hand.
After the meeting had been called to
order by Chairman Cunningham, Town
Counsel Pardee examined the petition
end accompanying contract of the rail
road company and then stated to the
.board that in his opinion the papers
were all right and the selectmen could
safely grant the desired permission.
In its contract the company agrees to
construct the bridge at its own expense,
remove it whenever directed by the
city and town officials and to become
solely responsible for all costs and dam
ages which might be occasioned by any
' accident or ice blockade.
Several minor changes were made in
the phraseology of the contract at the
suggestion of Town Counsel Pardee
and were agreed to by the representa
tives of the railroad company. The
contract originally read that the bridge
should be removed at the expense of
the railroad company whenever the
city and town governments should de
cide to build a new structure over the
river, but by the new contract the
bridge must be removed whenever or
dered by the city and town govern
ments. -.. ;
After these changes had been made
Town Agent Garrity moved that the pe
tition be granted and the motion was
promptly seconded by Selectman Gil
bert. At this point Selectman Baldwin
inquired whether in the event of the
town granting the desired tietmission,
it would render itself liable to build a
new bridge in the event of ordering
the temporary structure removed, to
which Town Counsel Pardee replied
that he did not so understand the agree
ment and added that he did not believe
that--the railroad company - could pe
compelled to pay any of the cost of con.
strutting a new bridge. '
President Wardell and"' Attorney
Carleton E. Hoadley to the Interests
of the railroad company explained that
the temporary bridge would be ' con
structed within the highway to that
when a new structure was built the
temporary bridge of the railroad com
pany could be easily removed. It was
mow Runivcu nicv k. tuo liai ci j mi ivag
would cost in the enlghborhood of $450
and that work on it would be com
menced immediately, as It is Intended
to operate the road over its complete
route in about two weeks.
After these explanations the select
men unanimously voted to grant the de
sired permission. After this vote had
been taken Mayor Sargent and Cor
poration Counsel Drlscoll, representing
the city, came into the room and read
the paper. As the agreement te perfect
ly satisfactory to the city officials work
Will go ahead at once.
Seml-Flnals Beached Play In the Doubles
Began Yesterday Afternoon.
'V The inter-colleglate tennis tourna-
t inent was continued at the Lawn
club grounds yesterday.
G. P. Herrlck of Princeton, who sur
prised Tale by defeating Arthur Poote
Tuesday afternoon, beat R. M. Miles of
Columbia by a score of 6-4, 6-1. C. R.
Budlong of Brown secured his preliml-
" nary game from E. P. Hamlin of Trin
ity by default. He then proceeded to
beat H. A. Colby of Princeton by a
score of 6-0, 6-3. The match of the
morning was that between A. S. Pier of
Harvard and Malcolm G. Chace of Tale.
Both sets were stubbornly contested,
the first being won by Chace by a score
of 8-6. The second was easier for Chace,
6-3. Nevertheless several of the games
were "deuce," and were well played by
both men.
. The contests in the singles are' now
narrowed down to the semi-finals, which
will be played this forenoon at 10:30
o'clock. Chace of Tale will meet Tal
madge of. Tale, who defeated Graves of
Trinity Tuesday.and Budlong of Brown
will meet Herrick of Princeton'. -
The winners of these two matches will
play for the championship. The date of
the match has not yet been fixed.
The play in the doubles was begun
yesterday afternoon. '
Q. Wrenn and Pier of Harvard de
feated Budlong and Jones of Brown
6-4,-7-9. 6-1. -s- : -i ,- ;
Talmadge and Shaw of Tale defeated
Milne and Belden of Amherst, -6-4, 6-3.
Jessup and Sankey of Princeton won
from Hamlin and Graves of Trinity by
default. -
Reed and : Codman of Harvard de
feated Miles and Gennert of Columbia
4-6, 6-4, 6-L
Colby ' and Herrick of Princeton de
feated Bridges and Boysen of the Uni
versity of North Carolina, 2-6, 6-1, 6-2. '
Mining; Engineers' Convention.
Bridgeport, Oct. S-There werVitfioiit
two; hundred ladies and geftfiemen at
to-day's session of the American Insti
tute of Mining Engineers at the' George
hotel. Several scientific papers 'were
discussed. .
. This evening a reception was held at
the Seaside club; ' Maasetl of New Tork
. catered and $1,600; had been contributed
" Jta defray On, expense, .,-., ujg. i
To Popular Conn table Nma by the Re
publican! to Hnooeed Sheriff Tomllnton.
Charles R. Spiegel of this city Is the
republican nominee for sheriff of New
Haven oouuty. The republican shriev
alty oonventlon so declared yesterday
morning on the first ballot.
The oonventlon wo held In Veru ball
and was called to order at 11 o'clock by
Benjamin Page ot Meriden.
Charles H. Sawyer of Mer'dun was
made permanent chairman and Frank
8. Smith ot Waterbury secretary.
James Bishop of this city, W. n.
Wakelee of Southbury and W. G. Gal
lagher of Morldou were appointed a
committee on credentials.
Just after the report of the committee
on credentials the oonventlon decided
to take an Informal ballot without
The result of this ballot was as follows:
Chnrlos R. Spiegel 45
H. C. Lovoridgo 11
K. O. Uatus 8
This ballot was mode formal and
unanimous on motion of Mr. Morse of
Waterbury and It was so voted. W. H.
Wakelee of Southlngton and Edgar
Morse of Waterbury were appointed a
oommittee to escort Mr. Spiegel to the
Mr. Spiegel said: "Mr. Chairman and
Gentlemen of the Convention This is
the proudest and at the same time the
most trying moment of my life. Proud
est, because you as the representatives
of the republican party of the county
of New Haven have chosen me as your
candidate for sheriff; and most try
ing, because, by doing so, you have
placed me in a position where I feel
myself called upon to make a speech,
and that is something that I have never
before even attempted.
"I appreciate fully the great honor
you have done me, for I know that it
Is not often that a nomination to a
position of this Importance Is tendered
to a man as poor as I am from a
financial standpoint. But if I am poor
In money, I hope to be able to convince
you on election day that I am rich in
friends, and with their help and your
hearty and united support I will win
this fight ,
"I recognize the fact that it Is no
easy task you have set me, but I ac
cept this nomination, not with the ex
pectation of being defeated, but with
the full Intention of being elected if
such a thing is possible. And If it
should be my good fortune to be elected
I will perform the duties of the office
to the very best of my ability and I
trust to the satisfaction of all law
abiding citizens.
"Of the other candidates on our ticket
it is hardly necessary for me to speak.
They are all worthy of your support,
and if you will work as hard as I shall
for the success of every candidate on
the republican ticket you will find us
all in the lead and far ahead of our
democratlo competitors on election
"Gentlemen, I thank you sincerely for
the nomination and for your kind at
tention." "Three cheers for Sheriff Spiegel,'?
shouted a delegate. And the cheers
were given with a will. Then three
cheers were given for "Congressman
A committee on resolutions com
posed of W. H. Wakelee of Southbury
and Frederick L. Averlll of New Haven
presented the following:
"Resolved, That this convention
heartily endorse the principles ad
vanced In the platform of the republi
can state convention, and present our
candidate for sheriff as eminently com
petent and worthy of the support of
all citizens."
The following were appointed a
county committee: John M. Sweeney
of Naugatuck, Adelbert F. Bradley of
Derby and Charles H. Sawyer of Merl
den. Mr. Spiegel Is a member of Steuben
lodge, Knights of Honor, and has been
the financial reporter of this lodge
since its organization. Indeed he was
the organizer of this now exceedingly
prosperous society. He Is also a mem
ber of Mozart lodge, N. E.'O. P., and
belongs to other organizations as fol
lows: Fred Hecker lodge, order of
Harugari, Hillhouse council, Royal So
ciety of 5ood Fellows, Deutsche. Gesell
schaft, and also of the Arlon and
Harugari Singing societies.
Democrat! Will Ran Him for Senator.
The democratic senatorial convention
for the Sixth distriot, held in New Ha
ven yesterday afternoon, nominated
Hermon E. Hubbard of Meriden for
Middietown, Oct. 8. T. R. Pickering
of Portland was nominated for senator
to-day by the republicans of the Twenty
second district. Thomas R. Piokerlrg
was Connecticut commissioner to the
Paris exposition in 1890, also commis
sioner to the centennial exposition at
Philadelphia in 1876. He is a member
of a prominent manufacturing firm in
" Hartford, Oot. 8. Judge Harrison B.
Freeman was renominated for judge of
probate at the republican probate con
vention to-day. Resolutions calling at
tention to his reoord in the office were
passed. ' L. L. Ensworth Of Hartford
was chairman and G. W, Gates of Wind
sor Looks clerk. . 1 l(v
Hartford, Oct. 8. Sheriff' Miles B.
Preston was renominated for sheriff to
day by acclamation, there being no op
position. The nominating speech was
made by Senator Pierce of Bolton. . The
sheriff made a speech - when ' conducted
into the hall and was roundly cheered.
Old Saybrook, Oot. 8. The demo
cratic convention for the Twenty-first
senatorial district was held at the Coul
ter house here this morning. Nelson
Bowers of East Haddam was chairman
and Charles Harrington of Essex clerk.
Charles K. Elliott of Clinton was unani
mously nominated - by acclamation.
This evening the delegates dined with
Mr. Elliott at the Coulter hovae.c;v
laporlor Coart Criminal ltd. Jndf.
In this court late yesterday after
noon was finished the trial of Annie
Buoher of Mllford, charged with aban
doning her child. The case was given to
the jury shortly before the hour of ad
journment. After having deliberated
over the case for some time the Jury re
turned and announced their Inability to
agree, after which they were excused
until 10 o'clock this morning, and court
adjourned until that hour. ,
Earlier In the day the case of Erasmus
Anderson, a Swede, charged with theft,
was tried. Anderson Is the sailor who,
on August IB, stole James A. Austin's
catboat "Unio" and was subsequently
captured In Boston and brought to this
city. After a length trial the jury
found him guilty as charged, and he
was sentenced to spend the next three
years of his lire In the state prison at
Just after court opened yesterday
morning and the Jury had been Im
paneled two tf the prisoners In the
dock changed their pleas from not
guilty to guilty. These two were Frank
Lilley of Hamden and Robert U Mc
Donald of this city. Lilley was accused
of stealing a cow from Nathan Baldwin
of Hamden, and was sent to Jail for
six months. McDonald was charged
with burglarizing Thomas McGowan's
saloon at Fair and State streets, and
was sent to state prison for two years.
John McDonald of this city pleaded
guilty to a charge of theft from person,
and was sent to Jail for one year.
The Jury which Is trying the cases
at the present term Is composed of the
following: Theodore F. Bailey, M. J.
O'Callaghan and Reuben Desserman of
Meriden; Ashabel A. Smith and John
F. Bashman of Mlddlebury; James S.
Tibbals, Edgar Van Horn and George
A. Roberts of Mllford; Dennis J. Gor
man and Dennis F. Ryan ot Nauga
tuck; Lewis H. Williams and Theodore
F. Barnes of North Branford; Edward
M. Hemingway and Frederick E. Ja
cobs of North Haven; Francis E. Peck
and Charles F. Smith of Orange; Edgar
R Hargar and Henry B. Treat of
Common Fleas Court Criminal Hide
Judge fitudiey.
In this court yesterday Prosecuting
Attorney Gunn nolled the breach of
the peace cases against E. C. Hall of
this city, James Cuslck of Orange and
Johanna Cushing of Branford.
The case of George White, proprietor
of the Germanla hotel, charged with
keeping a disorderly house, set down
for trial yesterday, was postponed In
definitely. The same question Involved
In the case against E. F. DeLadson is
in dispute in White's case, and there
fore It was deemed prudent to continue
the case until the supreme court de
cides the question which was appealed
to that court in the DeLadson case.
City Court Criminal Side Judge Cable,
John Durkln, Alfred B.Bristol, Thom
as J. Griffin and Frederick Walhoefer,
policy playing, continued until October
6; Solomon Myers, non support, nolle;
James McNamara, non support, bond of
$150 ordered to insure wife $4 a week for
six months; Charles H. Baldwin, non
support, nolle; Joseph Rogers, burg
lary and resistance to officer, continued
until October 4; CharleaE. Davis, theft,
$25 fine, $6.84 costs, drunk, judgment
suspended; Mary Butler, vagrancy, 60
days in Jail, $5.42 costs; Patrick J. Ho
gan, resisting officer, nolle, drunk, $1
fine, $7.26 costs; Morris Herman, keep
ing disorderly house, continued until
October 8; William Farren, theft, con
tinued until October 5; George Fletcher,
theft, continued until October 9; John
Fitzgerald, breach of peace, nolle,
drunk, nolle; Joseph. A. Cain and Pat
rick A. Cain, breach of peace, bond
At Last He Set Off to Get Run Over.
It was evident that something had
gone wrong with an oldish man who
came in on a Lake Shore train from
Toledo yesterday. He looked all
around the depot until he found a po
liceman and then began to unburden
himself by saying:
"I want you to look at this Canadian
ten dollar bill."
"Tes, sir," replied the officer as he
reached for it. "I don't see much Ca
nadian money, but I shouldn't care to
take this bill for a good' one . Have you
asked any one about it?" ,
"The conductor said it was bad."
"Let's see the ticket agent.!
They walked over to the window, to
be told that it was not even a good
counterfeit, and the officer asked of the
stranger :
"Did you take It for good money?'
"Say! How easy it is for a man to
make a fool of himself !" exclaimed the
other. "I thought I knew enough to
fall off a fence -when the top rail broke,
but I don't! I haven't got the sense of
a barn door. I ought to be sent to an
idiot asylum for a term of five years!"
"How did it happen?" queried the
. "A chap came into my car and asked
me if I could give him change for a five
dollar bill. That is the bill.
"He had on goggles and seemed to
have sore eyes and I took it that he
thought the ten was a five."
"Chance to make five dollars!"
laughed the officer.
"Of course. I am an honest man,
but I couldn't let that chance slip. . I
counted him out five ones in greenbacks
and put this in my pocket. After he
got off at Wyandotte I began to be sus
picious and showed the bill to the con
ductor. Ever hear of the trick before?"
"About a hundred times."
"And I've been takin' a daily newspa
per for fifteen years and am accounted
the sharpest man on freaks in out
town! Went right at it and beat my
self with my eyes wide open. Bay
have you got a machine around here?"
"What sort of a machin?"
"A kicking machine one that runs
by steam two thousand horse power
kicks a thousand times a minute lifts
a blamed fool twenty feet high at every
kick!." , . v
The officer had to tell him that no
such machine had yet been invented,
though Inquired for almost every day,
and the man went off up Jefferson ave
nue to see tf he couldn't find a beer
wages to run- oyer klnu etrolt Free
Pt-MH. ' ' ' - ' ' ' . I
Blowa Vp the Keieh, Seat Into the
Fleet at Tripoli.
MUs Molly Elliot Beawell't histori
cal romance "Decatur and Bomers,"
ends In the Ootober number of Bt. Nich
olas. Captain Bomers volunteer! to
take a captive ketch, stored with now
der and shells, Into the fleet of the Trl
polltans, and there set It alire. The
Tripolltans were short of powder, and
Somen and his orew were commanded
to prevent the ketch from falling into
their hands even at the cost of the lives
of the entire command. Miss Seawell
tells the story of the expedition as fol
lows: The boats and the ketch were fast
leaving the brlgt astern In the murky
night, when Somen, who was sitting
In the stern-sheets, felt something mov
ing close by him, and, glancing down,
he recognised, In the uncertain light,
Pickle Israel's eyes, peering mischiev
ously up at htm.
"Whyl-what Is this?" ho asked,
"Nothing, Captain1 Bomers only me,"
answered Pickle, scrambling up from
under the gunwale. "I wanted to go,
sir, very much, on this expedition, just
as I did on Captain Decatur's and no
body would let me; so I took French
leave and came by myself."
Bomers, although vexed with the boy,
and alarmed at having him on board,
yet could not but admire his pluck.
"Did any man on this boat help you
to get aboard?" he asked.
"No, sir," chirped Pickle gayly, "not
one of them knew I was aboard until
Just now."
Somers could not help smiling at
Pickle's cunning trick. But he said
gravely to the little midshipman:
"Do you undentand the terrible risk
we run In this attempt, and that it will
be our duty, if In danger of capture, to
blow up the ketch?"
"Perfectly, sir," answered Pickle.
He sat up straight" now, in" the boat,
and his eyes were shining so that Som
ers could see them even In the gloom.
"I know that we have only a few
chances for our lives and, Captain
Somers, although I am only a midship
man, and you are a captain, I am as
willing to risk my life for our country
and for our shipmates In prison as you
"I believe you," answered Somers.
"Tou are a brave boy; and, be It life or
death, we will be together."
They . soon entered the offing, and
drawing rapidly ahead, helped by wind
and tide, they reached the western pas
sage of the harbor. There they rested
for a few minutes. Before them In the
misty night lay the black masses of
the town and the encircling forts, over
which the Bashaw's castle reared its
pile of towers and Ijastlons. They saw
the twinkling lights of the town, and
those on the mastheads of the ship
ping In the harbor. ;Near the entrance
were three low gunboats that looked
unnaturally large thrtmgh the dim and
ghostly fog that lay upon the bosom of
the sea, but left the heavens clear and
darkly blue. Behind them they could
see the outline of .the two brigs on
which, as a precautkm, not a light was
shining. The fire-ship, as black as
midnight, was stationary on the water
for a moment.
The breeze had then died out, and the
men took to their oars, which were
muffled. Like a black shadow moving
over the water, the ketch advanced.
The darkness of the night favored their
escaping the gunboats. They crept
past the rocks and reefs, entered the
western passage and were within the
harbor of Tripoli. The lights of the
town grew plain, arid they could still
see the stars, although they seemed to
be alone in a world of fog.
Suddenly and silently three gunboats
loomed close upon them one on each
side and one on their bows. The men,
without a word, seized the tow-line and
drew themselves noiselessly back to
wards the ketch. As the two American
boats disappeared like shadows, and as
if they had vanished from the face of
the water, the Trlpolltan gunboats
closed up, and, in another moment, the
American found themselves surrounded
on all sides but one by the corsairs, and
that one side was next the fire-ship.
The Tripolltans, with a yell of triumph,
prepared to spring over the side.
-"Are you ready to stand to your
word, men?" asked Somers, standing
up in the boat, with a lighted torch in
his hand.
"Aye, aye, sir," answered every man
in both boats, laying down his oar.
"And I," called out Wadsworth.'""And
I," said Pickle, In his sweet, ' shrill,
boyish voice.
"Then may God bless our country and
have, mercy on us!" said Somers sol
emnly, throwing the torch upon the
ketch's deck. e
The next moment there came an ex
plosion as if the heavens and the earth
were coming together. The castle
rocked upon its mighty base. The
ships in the harbor shivered from keel
to main-truck, and many of them ca
reened and almost went over. The sky
was lighted up with a red glare that
was seen for a hundred miles, and the
deafening crash reverberated, almost
paralyzing all who heard it.
Those on the American ships, out in
the offing, heard the frightful roar of
the hundred barrels of gunpowder that
seemed to explode in an instant of
time' and, stunned by the concussion,
they could see only the mast and a sail
of the ketch as it blew blazing up the
lurid sky and then sank In the more
lurid water.
To this succeeded an appalling black
ness and stillness. Every light on the
shipping and in the castle and the town
had been extinguished by the force of
the' explosion. The dense mist of the
fog had again settled upon tile water;
and not a cry, not a groan, was heard
from the harbor where the- thirteen
brave men had rendered up their lives
for their country. .
All night, at intervals, a moaning gun
waa heard from the Constitution, in the
vain hope that some of those heroic
souls might be yet living. All night De
catur swung in the fore-chains of his
ship, flashing a lantern across the wa
ter, and listening in agony, and vainly,
for some sound, some tokens from the
friend he .was never ito see again.
ii n r v
story of Scotch honesty comes frOm
Dundee. A small boy had taken the
prise for an exceptionally well drawn
map. After the examination the teach
er, a little doubtful, asked the lad: "Who
helped you with, .this map;: James?"
"Nobody, sir." "Come, w tell me the
truth. Didn't your1 "brother help .your
"No, sir; he did it M." Milwaukee
Wisconsin jm . i , r .,. j
da van tic Ha c'.T tub kixo.
Convention at ChrUt Chore h To-Momw
noT Saturday.
On Friday and Saturday, October 6
and 6, the Daughters of the King will
hold their annual diocesan convention
at Christ church. The services will
consist of morning prayer and a cele.
bratlon of the holy communion at 10
a. m. At 1 p. m. addresses will be made
on "The Claims of the Church on the
Daughters of the King."
l-Servlce-(a) What to Do. (b) How
to Do It. The Rev. O. H. Rafferty
of Portland, Conn.
2 Prayer (a) How to Pray, (b) For
Whom to Proy. The Rev. R, H.
Nvlson of Norwich, Conn.
3 Assistance to the Clergy (a) Willing
ness, (b) Loyalty. The Rev. C. G.
Bristol of Hartford, Conn,
4 Faithfulness a) Reliability, (b) Con
6 Spirituality (a) Growth, (b) Influ
ence. The Rev. S. B. Pond of Nor-
walk. Conn.
At 7:30 p. m. there will be choral
evensong with an address by the Rev.
IS. G. Wattson of Kingston. N. T., pre
paratory to the "Quiet Day" to be held
Saturday. The services of the "Quiet
Day" will be as follows:
7 a. m. Holy communion.
9:30 a. m. Morning prayer and first
11 a. m. Intercessory prayer and lit
any. 12 m. Penitential office and second
2:15 p. m. Office of none and third med
itation. 4 p. m. Evening and last meditation.
All persons who may be Interested
are cordially Invited to attend any of
these SPrvlces,
It gives us great pleasure to announce
to our patrons and the publio
Our Grand
Fall Opening,
Which will take place
Thursday, October 4th,
When we shall exhibit the latest
novelties throughout all departments.
Including the grandest collection of
We have ever shown. But all our de
partments will vie with each other In
showing the newest
Tea Gowns, Waists, Infants' Wear,
Corsets, Muslin Underwear, Ho
siery, Fall and Winter
Underwear. (
Ribbons, Kid Gloves, Laces, Handker
chiefs, Dress Trimmings and
Fancy Notions.
The feature of the day will consist
of two or three grand bargains In each
department, which are given as an
appreciation of past favors, and will
be limited to the
Two Opening Days Only.
The - list of bargains during our
grand opening will be found in the
Register of September 30th, It will
pay you to look them over carefully,
as we are positive that such great bar
gains have never been offered at any
opening in this ciity. These special
values can be found on our
Center Bargain Tables,
And on counters of each department.
All are cordially Invited to attend our
opening and to see our store decora
tion. Grand Opening Thursday, Oct. 4.
781-783 Chapel street.
How to Attala It"
. A Wonderful Vvw
Medical Book, written
for Men Only. One
ooiv may be had free
ca application.
NueiBi Qeoia
Security Insurance Co.1
Cain Assets July 1, 1894, SM.OSD.M.
Cha.8.1eete, CeUus Plerpontj j
Jas.D.Dewell, A.O. Wilcox, ,i-
H.Mason, Joel A. Sperry,
B. 8. Stoddard, 8.B.Merwln,. i
Wm.B. Tyler, John W. Ailing, . )
T. Attwater Barnes. '
President. . . Secretary
" Vloe President. Ass't, Beoxetaty.
' '
Oct. i At the town meeting held here
Monday the following persons were
elected to nil the various ofTlces In the
Rollln O. Newton. Nathan Pi Peck
and l'hlnons E. reck, selectmen; Mar
cus E. Baldwin, town clerk; Wells M
Beocher, treasurer; Lewis Hitchcock,
school fund treasurer; James F.NIchol.
treasurer town deposit fund; Samuel O.
Clark, Chnrli s P. Augur, assessors; Wil
liam H. Warren, Charles L. Northrop
and Virgil P. Sperry, board of relief;
Leroy C. Bwher and Frank O. North
rop, registrars of voters; Elinor E.
Thomas, Jacob Bi-lslegel, Elton H. War
ner, JoHt-ph O. Dickinson, Charles E.
Fuller and Frank L. Doollttle, grand
Jurors; Frank Bruult, Erwln J. Newton,
Frank B.HelHlegpl, Wilson Q.Il.Arents.
Horace O. B. Small, Frank O. Northrop
and Chnrlos E. Peck, constnblcs; Eil
ward W. Beecher and Charles P. Augur,
auditors', Virgil P. Sperry, collector of
taxes; William W. Peck, Stephen M.
Peck and Honry W. Chatflcld, school
committee. Frank Brault was reap
pointed road commissioner under the
same contract as last year.
R. C. Newton's family Is spending a
few days at the shore.
Republican Town Convention.
Notice Is hereby given that the re
publican town convention of New Ha
ven to nominate Justices of the peace
and elect four delegates to the probate
convention will be held at the Young
Men's Republican club on Friday even
ing, October 5, 1S94. Probate conven
tion at 7:30 and Justice of the peace con
tlon at 8 o'clock.
James H. Macdonald,
Chairman Republican Town Committee.
New Haven, October 1, 1894.
For Forcing" or Bedding.
374 AND 376
We are fully prepared for
generous suppry-of Patent Leather High Shoes, Slippers
and Oxfords, for Boys, Misses and Children.
Boys' and Youth's matt
Lace Bals, fine shoes that
fashion, $3.00 and $3.50,
Patent leather Dress Shoes
are more attractive than
Button Boots $2.00 and $3.00, Strap Slippers $1.50
and $1.75.
The New Haven
842-846 Chapel Street, New Haven. Conn.
Goethe's Visit to Carlsbad. J
There is no doubt that the lifd
of the great poet was greatly
prolonged by drinking the waters
of the Sprudel Spring. In our
day we have the Sprudel Spring
brought to us in the form of
Salt, which is obtained by evap
oration from the waters of Carls,
Tho Carlsbad Sprudel Salt
(powder form) is in no sense A
mere purgative, but is an altera
tive and eliminative remedy
which dissolves tenacious bile,
allays Irritation and removes ob
struction by aiding nature. It
sets soothingly and without pain.
Beware of imitations. The gen
nine article has the signature of
" Eisner & Mendelson Co., Solo
Agents, New York," oa every
the dancing season with a
kid top, patent leather Foxed
contain the latest points of
for Misses and Children
ever. Imperial cloth top
Shoe Company,
Mahony Boiler. ;
Bteam or Hot Water, Direot or Indirect Radiating
Driven Wells a -specialty. f Engineers' SnppuesL
IT cited. Personal attention trivnn tn mnrlAml.tn
. o wmvaujmmu
W defeotive plumbings. ... s
1 Steam Fitters and Plumbers. " Telephone 4013
" 285 and 287 State Street. '.

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