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I NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL ANp COURIER, WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 10 19001 t $& gcumX atifl (Courier DELIVERED BY CARRIERS IN THE CITY, 12 CENTS A .WEEK, BO CENTS ''A MONTH, 13 FOR SIX MONTHS, S A YEAR. THE SAME TERMS BY MAIL. SINGLE COPIES. 2 CENTS. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. If you are going away, for a short or Jong period, the Journal and Courier IWllI.be sent to you by mail without extra charge. The address may be changed as often as desired. Wednesday, October 10, 1008. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Entertainments Hyperion Theater. Entertainments Poll's Theater. Est. J. T. Perkins Probate Notice. Financial C. E. Thompson & Sons. Financial H. C. Barroll & Co. Hash Machines Bassett & Co. New Suits Hamilton & Co. 'jj Order of Notice Sunerior Court. -PlaidSr The Chas. Monson Co. ,! Postum Grocers'. -Rugs Gamble-Desmond Co. Sweet Potatoes S. S. Adams. Sausages D. M. Welch & Son. Sale of Notions Howe & Stetson Co. 2 Values The Chamberlain Co. 3 Women's Boots NT TT Khno rn 9. iWanted Girl 438 George Street. D WEATHER RECORD. Washington, D. C, Oct. 9, 8 p. m. Forecast for Wednesday-Thursday For New England and Eastern New York: Fair and much colder Wednes day; Thursday fair, brisk northwest .Winds diminishing. Local Weather Report. New Haven, October 9. a. m. p. m. Temperature 65 Wind Direction 8 S Wind Velocity 26 20 Preoipitation lO .69 Weatuer 1 1 Cloudy ltaiuing Jlin. Temperature.... M Max, Temperature 12 L. M. TARR, Local Forecaster, U. S. Weather Bureau. J Brief Mention. , High water to-day, 4:14 p. m. J. B. Whitby received the contract yesterday to. build the Christopher street sewer for $625, and Captain Law rence O'Brien the contract to build the Button street sewer for $714. At the meeting of the democratic county committee, hold In Meridan, Monday It was decided to call the coun ty convention for next Monday at 2, o'clock In Turn hall, Meridan, The management of tha New Haven Oratorio society has decided to begin rehearsals in the College street hall next Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Wag ner's "Lohengrin," will be sung at the December concert. Congressman Sperry has been notified Iby the navy department that he has an appointment of a cadet to Annapolis , from, this district. The appointment must be made prior to March 4 of next year, and the successful candidate will enter the academy the following June. The registrars of voters hold a meet ing recently to look over their lists of the city voters. They found that the population has shifted greatly and a compleet revision of the registration lists is necessary. It is also predicted that there will ibe an. Increase of 2,000 names this fall. LADIES' AID SUPPER. To be Given This Evening at Humphrey Street Church. The Ladies' Aid society of Humphrey Street Congregational church will have the first supper of the season in the parlors of the church this evening from 6:30 to 8 o'clock. The ladles met last Tuesday at the fine new residence of the president of the society, Mrs. Adam Sattlg, in Wood bridge. There were forty-three ladies present and they were royally enter tained with a fine dinner by Mrs. Sat tig. A lovely day was spent. Plans for work for the coming winter were out lined, and also for the annual mission ary barrel which will be sent in No vember. Rev. Mr. Luckey, pastor of the cliurch, was present. t NOTES. Miss Ulrlch, of Baltimore, who has been vlRlting several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Herbert Tlesing, of Meri den, and with friends in this city, re returned home last week. Miss Elsie Mower, of Windsor, Vt., Is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Samuel Mow er, of Farren avenue.. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Frisble, of 52 Bishop street, spent Sunday in Water bury with Mrs. Frisble's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Merwin, of 24 Eld street, spent Sunday in South Cov entry. Mr3. Mary -Logle, of Bishop street, went to Holyoke Friday to spend a few days with her two daughters, who have entered Mt. Holyoke seminary. 1 GYM PRIVILEGES CURTAILED. Max Schwartz, instructor in swim ming at Yalo, announced yesterday that by order of the advisory committee of the gymnasium students of the Hopkins grammar and New Haven high schools would be denied the use of the swim ming tank. In the past the courtesy of its use was extended to a few New Haven boys, but now it Is thought by the gym authori ties that the place is already too crowded. NO ROLLER SKATING AT ARMORY No more roller skating carnivals, no more church fairs or social functions In the state armories, is the latest or der issued by Adjutant-General Cole, of Hartford, and Colonel McCabe yester day said that it was a go. Although extensive preparations had been made to hold a monster carnival of music and skating here this winter, it must now all be cancelled. Only military af fairs can be held. "There goes a woman with a history," remarked the clerk in a bo-ok store, as a lady passed out at the front door. "How do you know?" queried the pro prietor. . "Because," explained the clerk, "I just sola it to her." Chicago Daily. News, LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS ITEMS OF IXXEREST FROM ACROSS THE RIVER, Wedding of Sllsg Saidee Cooper and Walter Sanford a Grand Affair Mnuy Friends and Relatives to Attend Marriage ol Helen Mliybrey and J. J. Ileslin Matinee Races on Clinton Avenue to be Held To-morrow. About ninety relatives and friends were invited to the wedding of Miss Saidee. Winnefred Cooper and Walter Edward Sanford, of New York city, oc curring last evening at 6 o'clock at the home of the father of the bride, Ernest E. Cooper, 252 Grand' avenue. The groom Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Sanford, of 54 Chambers street. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Fred erick Hammond, an uncle of the groom, pastor of the West Haven M. E. church. Miss Bertha Huntington, cousin of the bride, was bridesmaid, and Theodore Nelson was best man. Ernest Cooper, a brother of the bride, and George H. Stevenson were ushers. The house was handsomely trimmed for the occasion, and tho couple stood In a beautiful bower of laurel, flanked on either side by palms. The wedding march was played by Miss Nellie E. Edmondson. The bride, wore a beoutiful gown of white silk, with Val. lace. There was no veil. She carried a bouquet of bride roses. Miss Huntington's gown was of white batiste and Val. lace, and she carried pink roses. . The bride's going-away gown was of handsome gray material, with hat to match. After the ceremony there was a wed ding reception for the guests, and tho refreshments were served by members of Mrs. Sanford's class of girls In tho Sunday school of the East Pearl Street M. E. church. The bride has been a member of the vested choir in that church. She is also a graduate of Hill house high school and the Yale Music school, and is a line pianist. Mr. San ford graduated at the Scientific school of Yale, class of 1901, and Is also a graduate of Hillhouse high school. Ho is a civil engineer In the employ of the Pennsylvania railroad. After their wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Sanford will reside in New York and later will begin housekeeping. They had an elegant array of gifts, both use ful and ornamental. Among the guests were Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Tullar, Rev. and Mrs. Frederick Hammond, Mrs. C. F. Huntington, the Misses Mabel, Jessie and Doris Hun tington, Mr. and Mrs. John S. Sanford, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore A. Cooper, tho Misses Gertrude and Sarah Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. De Baun, Miss Florence Grosvenor, Miss Edith Lennon, Miss Edith Talmadge, Miss Loah Allen, Mrs. Frank A. Chipman and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Foote. Edward M. Seeley, of Blatchley ave nue, has opened a department for mak ing perforated patterns in the Hubinger building, 840 Chapel street, Mr. Seeley has been a cfestgner of patterns for many years and is fecognized as an ex pert in this line of business. He is do ing considerable work for the whole sale trade in .the large, cities. Mr. Seel ey was for thirteen years with the Howe & Stetson company, most of that time as a buyer, and he paid particular attention to the art department, in which he makes a specialty, Later he was interested in a Boston wholesale house, but remained only a year and re turned hero a few months ago. His many friends will wish him success in his new business. An assessment of $1 has just been laid for members of Columbia castle No. 9, Knights of tho Golden Eagle, to pay the death benefit to the widow of Charles T. Jones. As stated yesterday, the matinee of the Clinton Avenue Speedway associa tion has been changed from Wednesday to Thursday, and the opening of the fall races will occur to-morrow. The change was made on account of the monthly meeting of the managers of the Home for the Friendless, as many carriages drive over to the home and stop on the speedway near the finish. Many relatives and friends will at tpnd to-day the marriage of Miss Helen Maybrey, of Exchange street, and James J., son of Mrs. James Ileslin, of East street. Rev. Father Kennedy will officiate. The best man is John Ileslin, brother of the groom, and Miss Keefe, of New London, is bridesmaid. Daniel Mack, of Blatchley avenue, and Charles Carroll, of Grafton street, are trying for the track team of the New Haven high school. The first game of the reorganized Nonpareil football team will be played Saturday and they will have the Blues for competitors. Mrs. Schwenk and Miss Schwenk, of SS7 Ferry street, are visiting relatives in Newark. Mr. and Mrs. Etzol, of Fairmont ave nue, are expected ' home from Europe this week. ' Among the candidates for the demo cratic aldermanic nomination in the Eleventh ward next Tuesday is George W. Jacobs, of Blatchley avenue. J. J. Harrigan, of James street, has returned from Milwaukee, where he at tended the annual meeting of the Na tional Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire men. The Misses Farren, of Pardee street, have returned from tv stay in Bridge water, Mass. Colonel and Mrs. William E. Morgan, of Grand avenue, are entertaining Mr. and Mrs. J. Baker, of Wisconsin. Degrees were worked by Adelphi lodge, F. and A. M.. last evening. The steamer I. E. Broyn has been chartered by Lancraft Brothers to bring a cargo of oysters from Rockaway. WIRES NOT TO GO UNDERGROUND It was learned yesetrday that instead of placing the telephone, telegraph and signal wires along tho tracks of the New Haven road from Stratford to Woodlawn, where tho electric system had been installed, in underground con duits, the poles are to be moved back far enough from the big feeder cables to be safe from ill effects of the Jiigh voltage which will be turned on as soon as the big electric trains start active operations, . NATIONAL GUARD ORDERS. Instructions for Drill in Practical Field Work. Adjutant-General Cole has issued or ders ..o the Connecticut National Guard for the drill season, which be gins on November 1. From that date until May 31 each company is to drill one hour and fifteen minutes one even ing a week. The Hospital corps will be permitted to drill semi-monthly. The brigade commander is authorized to use his dis cretion in ordering the drills of the Sig nal corps as will be for the best interest of the service. , The commandant of the Naval battal ion, Connecticut National Guard, will also issue orders for weekly evening drills, by the several divisions of his command, of not less than one hour and fifteen minutes each, aggregating live hours for the month for each division. The manner or nature of said drills is discretionary with the battalion com mander and can be performed afloat or ashore. During the coming drill season In struction will be given in all that per tains to practical field work, so far as it is possible to do so. Two entire drills each month will be devoted to this work and the use and care of the rifle, to which too little attention is paid. Company commanders are directed to make a careful inspection, at least once a month, of all tho rliles in the compa ny, and will see that all are kept In proper condition for immediate use. FOOT GUARD'S ITINERARY. Announced for Concord-Lexington Trip of October 19. The itinerary for the trip of the Sec ond company, Governor's Foot Guard, to Concord and Lexington on October 19 was announced yesterday as follows: Thursday, October IS Leave New4 Haven about noon, or soon after, by special train, route via Hartford and Willimantlc; go direct to Boston, ar rive about 5 p. in.; dinner and see Bos ton, lodging at hotel. Friday, October 19 Leave Boston at 8 a. m. via trolley or steam road (Boston and Maine railroad); go to Concord; lunch there; street parade; return via Lexington; parade and arrive back in Button at 4 or 5 p. m.; psvade to hotel at 1 p. m.; banquet (all commands), lodging at hotel. Saturday, October 20 Breakfast at hotel; see Boston; dinner and return home, possibly via Providence or same route as above, going east. VOTING PLACES SCARCE. Clerk Phillips Finds Few Stores Vacant. Tho coming election has brought to the notice of the police department that there are very few stores in this city that are vacant, and also that there are very few places available for polling places. Clerk Arthur Phillips, of the police department, was designated to find a number of places and have the board choose the one. In a number of wards there is not . a single place that Is vacant. For In stance, the old Wheelbarrow church In State street, where the Eighth warders have voted for years, cannot be used this year, as it has been filled with fur niture In storage. Other old places Just like tliis all over the city are rented for the first time In years. It seems now as though the New York way of erecting temporary booths may have to be resorted to. SUICIDE OF STAMFORD LAWYER. Nathaniel R. Hart Shoots Himself in Ills Office. Stamford, Oct. 9. Nathaniel R. Hart, a prominent lawyer, was found dead In his pffleo to-day, having shot himself some time during the night, He was fifty-six years old. Mr. Hart left his home soon after 10 o'clock last night and told the members of his family that he was going to take the 10:56 train for New York. Instead he went direct to his office, shut the door and in the dark shot himself. De spondency, resulting from ill-health, Is given tit tho cause. For fifteen years, up to ISM, Mr. Hart was assistant United States attorney for the district of Rhode Island and Connecticut. He leaves' a -widow, one son, William L. Hart, a lawyer of New York, and two daughters. Sleep a. Too Don't lie awake with the remedy at your elbow. To banish wakeful ness, nervous starts, bad dreams to sleep soundly and waken re freshedtake Beecham's Pills Sold Everywhere In boxes 10c, and 25c.,' secure beauty of design and color in Home Decoration. 46EJMSTKEF I I Studies to I 1 (& 1 secure 1 M S V a H 1 IV f Si versal verdict every one who eats Gold Medal -Creamery Butter says, "that's fine." It's so good that after you once taste it, you'll never ienjoy a meal without it. We want you to know all about this butter we want you to realize (yourself just how sweet, and pure, and good Creamery is. It is made' in the largest creamery in the world the only one privileged to use the odor proof package. The cream used is the richest j produced anywhere. The greatest care is taken in every part of the making. The butter is 'packed fresh and pure from the churn, in a package which keeps it so until you have eaten 'the whole of it. ' i'fliis package is odor-proof, and germ-proof, so that nothing cau possibly hurt the contents. ,Yon can buy this pure butter for the same price as common tub butter. ' hadn't yoii better try it ? Your grocer has it. DILLON 6 DOUGLASS. New Haven and Hartford, Conn. HAYWARD FOIt MONTREAL, i - Likely to Play With Eastern Leaguers Next Year. Captain Wjjllum Hayvvard, third baseman of the .'New Haven baseball team, stated yesterday that he would not play anothej- season with the local club, and he now plans to Join the Mon treal club of the Eastern' loaguo at the beginning of next season.' Hay ward's plans In this regard have not been fully made, and In the event that he does not go to Montreal-he will take a place with some other club outside of New Haven. ' There Is a rf pert among baseball men locally that TCiMln .Cole, left fielder on the Norwich club and now a student at the Yale Law school, 'Will also play with Montreal next season. JVoiv you You 1'ttt tired of your dirty sway So I have ordered gas to-day. No more Dirt Dirt, soot and ashes are in separable from the use of a coal range. The woman who cooks with coal must expect to suffer these discomforts. She must clean up ashes, scour pans, sweep and dust continu ally. If yu would be , free from such annoy ances use gas. a uas Range is the solution of many home problems. It is ready when needed. It is clean. It requires no blacking. It makes no ashes. It wastes no fuel. It is the ideal range lor cooKing You'll say it's the very best vou ever ate that's the uni $61G WILL COMPENSATE. City Must Pay That for Woodward Avenue Extension. The bureau of compensation has de cided that the city will have to pay $616 damages for the building of tho Woodward avenue extension. There are only two property ; holders damaged. They are Sarah Jud'e, who will receive $366, and Edward J. Morse, who will re ceive $2"0i . Those who are benefited by tho change will pay $70 to the city. Henry Jude, Erasmus P. Hendolln and estate of Herman Meade will pay $20 each and William A. Kolsten $10. The layout, benefits and damages have all been ap proved and work on the Improvement will begin at once. Peoples Fish Market. All our Sea Food is fresh and fine. We can offer every variety that the season affords and guarantee entire satisfac tion, both in quality and piice. We make a specialty of ' Blue Point Stony Creek Clinton and Rockaway OYSTERS Lobsters and Hard Crabs Wm. H.Wilson & Son, 24 Congress Avians'. Two 'Phones Two 'Phones must go, the housewife cried hare too long my patience tried $10 up, ready to SEE THE GAS use. ' 1 CO. Y I CHOICE GOODS AT WYLIES. J t ENGLISH CHINA WARE. HAVILAXD CHIXAt CAILDOIV AND BUTTON'S CHINA, J ENGLISH AND AMERICAN PORCELAIN DINNER WARE, f ' ELECTRIC AND GAS PORTABLES, 4 J STUDENT'S LAMPS, CUT GLASS, 2 m.i i i vA-onAi, til, The finest and largest stock of strictly HIjcU Grde 'Goods ever exhib- Ited In tills State. J A. F. WYLIE, Successor to John Bright & Co. HOME COMPORT! Our Motto: Not How Cheap, But How Good. mm f 1 ffl t M 1 X-V tiff T. G. WHITEHEAD, Heating Engineer. "The Old Sllns Gali'ln Store," j 860 STATE STREET NEW HAVEN. The Chatfleld Paper Co. st2. Most Complete Line of Paper snd Twine in State. GOMPERS IN BRIDGEPORT MON DAY. Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, will make his first political address In Con necticut on Monday night at Smith's theater in Bridgeport. Right after that ho will go to Illinois to deliver speeches in the district from which Speaker Cannon has been renominated for con gress, Before going to tho west' Mr. Gompers will have a conference with Charles J. Donahue, candidate for- con-gressman-at-large, with a view to ar range dates for Mr. Gompers' speeches in Connecticut. BETTER THAN SPANKING. Spanking does not cure children ot bed wetting. If It did there would be few children that would do It. There is a constitutional cause for this. Mrs. M. Summers, Box 616, Notre, Dame, Ind., will send her home treatment to any mother. She asks.no money. Write her to-day if your children trouble you in this way. Don't blame the child. The chances are it can't help it, THERE IS NOTHING LIKE r McCUSKER SCHROEDER'S Best COAL, $6.50 per Ton. 26 Church St. 55 Railroad Ave. Many so-called Ten-Cent for a quarter but the - -v4 Cigar is worth TEN Pianos 43 1 tM -ar 37 Church Street. 821 Chapel Street. If you are looking Tor a FURNACE to heat your house comfortably, see tha HAH STOW MAY STATE, it means oom fort in the home. , Too often the source of our dlseom fort lies In tho Cellar. Quality Counts when It Means Com fort, and too often ten or fifteen dol lars saved on the first cost means fail ure for years to properly heat tha house. ' Tho BAY STATE is Cast to Last. -. Prlec and Quality are usually com mensurate. v The BAY STATE is adapted for heat ing the Humblest Cot or Most Pretem tious Mnnaion. The Bay State does not please for One or Five years only, but sives the same g-oou results for Ten Fifteen ana TWENTY-FIVE YEARS. See our BAY STATE COMBINATION, WARM AIR AND HOT WATER HEAT ER, also our BARSTOW BAY STATE STEAM AND HOT WTER HEATERS. We carry a full line of all those good3 so that one may see and inspect th9 goods they are going to buy. Call and see it. . - . .j ' All information cheerfully given.-?! Caught "Well, well! I'm surprised to hear of Miss Pasaajr toeing engaged to Mr. Gayman. He's so awfully fast, you know." . ; . "Oh, I don't know; apparently he wasn't fast enough to get away front her." Philadelphia Press,. S. STO VIN Ladies Taifof, Announces that he la now prepared ta exhibit his new goods for the Fall nnd Winter season.. .The stock is especially fine nnd includes all of the latest novel ties In Fancy and Tallor-Mnde Suitings, Wraps, Etc. 171-173 Orange Street Cigars are not worth three - If M CENTS STRAIGHT, H 1 Phonograph Parlors ... 38 Center Street.