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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, May 06, 1909, Image 7

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THE FARMER: MAY 6, 1909
Sports Ol A Day
I -c-low By
BR1DQEP0RTS FIND
PONIES VERY EASY
Hartford Works "Squeeze" in Waterbury
in 11th Inning of Close Game-Other
State League Games.
Springfield, May 6. Bridgeport found
the Ponies easy here yesterday, win
ning hands down 7-1. Pollard, pitch
ing for the visitors, had Springfield at
his mercy, allowing only three hits.
The field behind Pollard was raw, sev
en errors being contributed. The Ora
tors bundled hits on Murray Parker,
shieh, aided with rank errors, threw
the game away. Pollard scored three
runs. The score:
SPRINGFIELD.
ab. r. lb. po. a. e.
Waits, cf 4 0 1 0 0 0
Connor, c, 4 0 0 9 0 0
Maggert, rf. 3 1 0 1 1 C
Rising. If. 4 0 0 0 0 0
Zeller, lbw. 3 0 1 12 0 0
Barbour. 3b. 3 O 0 2 2 0
Collins. 2b 3 0 0 2 5 0
Burns, ss 2 0 0 1 1 2
Parker, p. 3 0 1 0 6 0
Totals 29 1 3 27 15 2
BRIDGEPORT.
ab. r. lb. po. a. c.
Miller, 3b.t 6 0 0 2 3 0
Cannon, If. .. 5 1 1 0 0 0
Hilt, SB., 5 1 1 1 1 0
Ladd, cf. 4 0 2 2 1 0
Phelan. lb 4 0 0 13 1 2
Bourquln, 2b. 2 0 0 3 4 2
Kocher, c 4 0 0 6.3 1
Steinhauser, rf 3 2 1 0 0 1
Pollard, p 3 3 1 0 4 1
Totals 35 7 6 27 17 7
SCORE BY INNINGS:
Springfield 00000010 01
Bridgeport 003 20200 07
Sacrifice hits. Bourquln 2. Stolen
bases. Hilt, Phelan. Two base hits,
Banrton. Zeller. Pollard. Bases on balls,
off Parker 4, off Pollard 7. Double
plays, Collins and Burns; Dadd and
Hilt. Passed ball, Connor. Time, 1:55.
Umpire, Mason.
Hartford worked the squeeze play to
perfection on Wafrbury yesterday in
the former town in the eleventh In
ning. With one down and Wanner on
third Hart sacrifled. Wanner scoring
on the play, the score being 2-1, mak
ing the Senators seventh straight vic
tory. Both pitchers were in rare form.
The score:
Hartford .0 0 0 0 0 10000 12 4 2
Waterbury 0001000000 01 5 3
Batteries: Leverenz and Abrogast;
Chase and SthinceL
The inability to hit well with men on
bases caused the defeat of the New
Haven team at the hands of the New
Britalns in the former city, yesterday.
Twice Wells filled the bases with but
one out but his control of the spitter
prevented any scoring. The score:
New Britain .. 10000101 03 8 1
New Haven .. 10000000 01 41
Batteries: Wells and Rufiange; Car
rick and Waters.
In a slugging match at Northampton
yesterday Holyoke went down to de
feat by the .score of 11-6. Northampton
had the best of the hitting, however,
getting the safeties when most needed.
Sindler was sent off, the field in the
seventh for throwing dirt in Umpire
O'Brien's face. The score:
Northampton 00150311 11
Holyoke 0020310006
Batteries: Stevens, Halligan and
Bridges; Hodge, Sindler, Reiger and
Beaumont. .
BASEBALL SCORES
AT A GLANCE
CONNECT! CUT LEAGUE
Connecticut League Standing
Won.
Hartford 7
Bridgeport 4
Holyoke 4
New Britain, 4
Northampton TT7. 3
Waterbury 3
New Haven 2
Springfield 1
Lost.
0
3
I 3
3
4
5
5
5 '
P.C
1.000
.571
.671
.571
.429
.375
.286
.167
Yesterday's Results
At Springfield Bridgeport 7, Spring
field 1.
At Northampton Northampton 11
Holyoke .
At New Haven New Britain 3, New
Haven 1.
At Hartford Hartford 2, Waterbury
1. (11 innings.)
Games Today
Bridgeport at Holyoke.
New Haven at Northampton.
New Britain at Hartford.
Springfield at Waterbury.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
American League Standing
Won. Lost. P.C.
Detroit 13 6 .722
New York 10 5 .667
Boston 8 7 .633
Chicago 8 7 .533
Cleveland 6 9 .400
Philadelphia 5 8 .385
Washington 6 8 .385
St. Louis 6 11 .313
Yesterday's Results
At Philadelphia Washington 4, Phil
adelphia 3.
At New York New York 2. Boston 0.
At Cleveland Chicago 6, Cleveland 5.
At St. Louis Detroit 3, St. Louis 1.
Games Today
Boston at New York.
Washington at Philadelphia.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
National League Standing
Won. Lost. P.C
Pittsburg 11 6 .647
Philadelphia 8 5 .615
Boston 8 5 .615
Cincinnati 10 10 .500
Chicago 9 9 .500
Brooklyn 6 8 .429
St. Louis ....7 12 .368
New York 4 8 .333
Yesterday's Results
At Boston Boston-New York, wet
grounds.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn 8, Philadel
phia 3.
At Pittsburg Pittsburg 6. St. Louis 5.
At Chicago Chicago 6, Cincinnati 2'.
Games Today
New York at Boston.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
St. Louis at Pittsburg.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
mmm ads. emm a wowx
The Farmer's
FLASHES FROM
DANDY DIAMOND DOINGS
In Holyoke to-day.
The Orators found things to their
likirg with the Ponies.
Bourquin made his first error of the
season yesterday. The young fielder
has been going along in fine style.
The slugging Ponies could not con
nect -nith Pollard. The Glastonbury
boy has the curves and will be heard
from many more times before the sea
son is much more advanced.
We are now tied- for second place
with Holyoke and New Britain. After
to-day's game we ought to be the un
disputed holders as Holyoke is easy
while New Britain is playing in Hart
ford. HI Ladd was there with the trusty
furniture, yesterday, slamming out two
of the locals six hits. Bannon'3 and
Pollard's liners were good for two
sacks apiece.
Yale lost to Brown yesterday at New
Haven in a fast game 4-2. Van Vleck
passed three men In the fourth inning
which with two errors and a wild
throw gave the Providence boys the
game.
Another baseball war appears possi
ble to close followers of the game.
This belief is given color by the an
nouncement of the National Commis
sion that the revised National agree
ment, as framed up to suit the Ameri
can association and the Eastern league
has been abrogated through the failure
of these two leagues to sign the in
strument within the time limit set.
Johnny Bvers. the crack second base
man of the Chicago Cubs was yester
day suspended by the National Com
mission for failing to report to his
team at the opening of the season.
"Dode" Criss of St. Louis who led the
American league in batting last season
has been suspended by Ban Johnson
president of the league for not signing
up before May 1st. Criss held out for
more money.
The New Haven Leader remarks that
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Brooklyn, May 6. The Dodgers jolted
the Quakers hard at Washington Park
yesterday, an unwilling instrument in
the jolting being Earl Moore, whom
the Brooklyns did so belabor in the
fourth inning that they made five runs
and sent Moore to a secluded corner of
the .clubhouse to think It over.
Brown, who pitched the rest of the
game for the Phillies, was a vast Im
provement over Moore, but as Bell held
the Phillies down, striking out eight f
them. Brown's good work was of no
use except to prevent further out
breaks by the enemy. The score:
Philadelphia .. 10001001 03 81
Brooklyn 02050010 S 10 2
Batteries: Moore, Brown and Dooin;
Bell and Bergen.
Pittsburg. May 6. The great pitch
ing of Phiilippe enabled Pittsburg to
beat St. Louis yesterday by 6 to 5.
The score:
Pittsburg 12000120 6101
St. Louis 11020100 05106
Batteries: Camnltz, Maddox, Phii
lippe and O'Connor; Lush and Phelps.
Chicago, May 6. The Chicago Cubs
won the opening game of the series
with Cincinnati here yesterday after
noon by the score of 5 to 2. The score:
Cincinnati 00000200 025 F
Chicago 01010201 591
Batteries: Gasper and McLean;
Overall and Jdoran.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
New York. May 6. The rejuvenation
of King Brdckett as a pitcher was fur
ther manifested yesterday. Brockett
has pitched two full games for Stall
ings' cayenne boys this season and
shut hte opponents out in both of them.
The game was well pitched on the
Boston side by Arellanes. The New
Yorks, however, hanaged to bunch two
hits twice. The home team would have
had a run or two more if the Boston
fielding hadn't been fast and fine. Mc
Connell. Wagner and Stahl coiled their
tentacles around swiftly coursing lin
ers which would have been hits but for
the noble foemen. The score:
Boston 00000000 0 0 6 0
New York 1 0000001 2 5 1
Batteries: Arellanes and Spencer;
Brockett and Blair.
Philadelphia, May 6. A pass to Gan
ley, his steal of second and McBrlde's
single to left enabled Washington to
score the winning run in the ninth yes
terday, defeating the Athletics by 4 to
3. The score:
Philadelphia ..00100020 0310 4
Washington .. 03000000 1 4 61
Batteries: Plank and Thomas; Smith,
Groom and Street.
St. Louis. May 6. Detroit yesterday
won a pitchers' battle from Bill Gra
ham of the Browns in the tenth in
nings. 3 to 1. The score:
Detroit 01000000 03 43
St. Louis ... 001000000 01112
Batteries: Speer. Mullin and Stan
age; Graham and Criger.
Cleveland, May 6. After taking an
early lead Cleveland lost to Chicago,
6 to 5. yesterday, errors behind Dea
con Wright being responsible. The
score:
Cleveland 30000000 2510 4
Chicago 10000014 06 60
Batteries: Wright and Clarke; Owen
and Owens.
r
AMATEUR BASEBALL
The Locomobile Co. team of the 2nd
Industrial league will play the War
ner Bros.' Co. team of the Industrial
legaue, at Seaside Park, on No. 1 dia
mond Saturday at 3 o'clock. Budding
ton formerly with the Stratfords will
do the pitching for the Locos, while
Liggins of j the West Ends will do the
work for the corset makers.
The Diamonds are anxiously waiting
to hear from the Stratflelds, Lincolns,
Brooksides, Mohicans or Columbias
about a game for Sunday. None of
these teams have a game scheduled
for Sunday, and seem to be fighting
shy of the team from ths South End.
The Diamond J
wish to take
Experts -n-
i
THE FIELD
Harry Jope who has been let go by
the New Haven management will not
play In the Connecticut league any
more as anyone who isn't good enough
for New Haven isn't good enough for
any other state league team.
Paddy O'Connor, formerly with
Springfield, but now catching for Pitts
burg got into the game against St.
Louis yesterday making three hits out
of four trips to the bat. Eddie Phelps
of the old Danbury team caught for
St. Louis.
New Haven has signed an outfielder
from Baltimore. Md., bearing with him
the approval of Manager Dunn of the
Orioles. He will play left field, mean
ing that "Farmer" Pleiss will warm
the banch.
Manager J. H. O'Rourke can afford
to have it rain better than most man
agers. He has Just been awarded $850
damages by the board of appraisal by
reason of the layout of Winter street
in Bridgeport. Meriden Journal.
Pans all over the circuit are com
mending the action of President Tracy
of the league in slapping a fine of $50
and a suspension till July 1st on
Catcher Schincel of Waterbury for
damaging Umpire Murray's pro file on
Sunday. If course it comes rather
hard on Schincel to be suspended at
this stage of the game, but it will be
an example to the other players in the
league to keep their hands off the um
pires. It is a well known fact that it
is human nature to damage an umpire
when he appears to be unfair, but it
must be abated.
Harry Durant and Player Schincel
deny the fact that Schincel struck
Murray on Sunday. From all appear
ances it looks as if Harry had bottled
up the Waterbury papers over the as
sault, as nothing appeared In their
editions of Monday concerning it.
Northampton with Smiling Bill Yale.
Eddie Bridges. Mike McAndrews, Tony
Pastor and a number of. other phenoms
will be the attraction at Newfleld park
to-morrow. Pollard will do the pitch
ing for Bridgeport.
on the Bengal Juniors for a game at
the Flats for Sunday at 2:30 o'clock.
The Clovers, a fast 18-19 year old
team of this city, would like to ar
range games with any amateur team
in the state for Sundays. Address
Clover A. C, 2 West Avenue Bridge
port, Conn.
The Bengal Juniors and their older
brethren the Bengals will battle Sun
day morning at 10 o'clock at Barnum's
lot for the championship of the lot.
The youngsters have good reasons to
believe that they have it on the older
team.
The Nukie A. C resplendent in their
new uniforms, will journey to Meriden
on Sunday to play the Independents of
that town. Captain Lund will take
twelve men with him.
The Oriole Jrs. would like to know If
the Bengal Jrs. are going to give them
a game for Sunday afternoon. If they
do want to pi-" answer through this
paper.
What have the West Ends to say
now after the South Ends gave them
a good .washing.
Bob Christy and Ray Keating are
playing the game of their lives for the
St. Charles this season and they ex
pect to win the championship if the
West Ends Boys' Club don't do any
better than they are at the present
time.
The Glenwood A. C. will stroll to
Bethel Sunday morning to play the
Bethel Stars. All players report for
meeting Saturday night at their club
rooms.
Two Dollar Brennan is going to play
in a bigger league which 's In Derby.
All the boys are sorry beuause he is
going. (Yes they are) "Nit."
The West Ends Boys' Club and the
St. Charles will play next Sunday aft
ernoon at Wheeler's lot at 3:00 p. m.
Manager Lundberg has his Scouls
out every noon hour for practice and
expects to show Warner Bros.' team a
few tricks. The pitchers now include
Buddington, Lee. and Serry.
The Diamonds want to know what is
keeping the Stratflelds, Lincolns
Brooksides, Mohicans and Columbias
from accepting their challenge, none
of them having a game for Sunday.
The Diamonds play the Westerns May
30.
The South Ends will play the Crane
Valve Co. No. 2 team at Burnham's
grounds next Saturday afternoon at 3.
The Diamond Juniors would like to
play the Bengal Juniors or any 16-18
year old team as the Mud Flats Sunday
afternoon at 2:30.
The Clovers, a fast 18-19 year old
team of this city would like to arrange
games with any amateur team in the
state for Sundays. Address Clover A.
C, 2 West avenue. Bridgeport. Conn.
The Clovers would like a game with
the North Ends, Westerns, Oriole Jun
iors. Insurgents or any other fast team
for Sunday.
The Bengal Reserves challenge any
15-16 year old team in the city for
Sunday afternoon at the Flats, Brass
Shop or Loco Juniors preferred. The
lineup is: Larkin, p.; Conklin, c. ; How
ell, lb.; W. Malone, 2b.; Baxter, 3t.:
McGuire. ss. ; White, If.; Cassie, cf., G.
Malone, rf.
The Mohican Jrs. will play the North
End Reserves Saturday at 9 a. m.
JIMMY WALSH WILL
FIGHT IN LONDON
(Special from United Press.)
London, May 6. In addition to the
fight between Ian Hague and Sam
Langford arranged for May 24 by the
National Sporting Club. Jimmy Walsh
of Boston and) Digger Stanley, the local
bantamweight, will meet in the same
ring that night, and already there is
considerable betting on the event. The
Walsh-Stanley purse will be $2,500.
JTo
THREE ANNUAL
CHURCH MEETINGS
HELD LAST NIGHT
Enthusiastic Attendance at Memorial
Baptist Which Was a Year Old
May L
NEW RECTOR OF ST. GEORGE'S
PRESIDES AT PARISH MEETING
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH RAIS
ED NEARLY $14,000 LAST YEAR
AND EXPENDED NEARLY $7,000
FOR BENEVOLENCES.
The Memorial Baptist church was a
year old on May 1. Last night an en
thusiastic congregation of members
met at the church, at the corner of
Maplewood and Howard avenues to
transact the business which comes be
fore the annual meeting. The reports
of the various officers and societies was
highly gratifying to the members.
They indicated that for its are the
church is a lusty yearling. The total
receipts for year were $2,005.84, ex
penditures $2,003.90. The beneficences
of the church during the year amount
ed to $131.97. The membership in
creased from 35 to 59 during the year.
George Rennison of 637 Howard avenue
was elected deacon. The board of
trustees, which is the governing body
of the church was increased from two
to five members, Burpee E. Shaw and
F. H. Larrabee were re-elected to the
board and the additional members
chosen are George B. Haines, C. A.
Freeze and H. Morris. The new board
will meet next Monday night to elect
officers fo the coming year.
At the annual meeting of St. George's
parish, which was held in the church,
at Maplewood and Colorado avenues,
officers were elected as follows: Joseph
D. Senior, senior warden; and W. E.
Mclntyre, junior warden, both re-elected.
John A. Worthy, clerk, and F. E.
Maitland re-elected treasurer. The
vestry was increased from nine to 11
members, as follows: EL T. Price. C. R.
Clarke, J. A. Worthy. W. E. Bailey
H. Marsden. R. F. Schmidt. C. E. H.
Kellogg, G. H. Eddy. J. Wilkinson and
R E. Aube. A banquet followed the
election at which the guests of honor
were: Rev. F. R Sanford, the new
rector: Rev. Allen E. Beeman of Fair
field, the archdeacon of Fairfield coun
ty; Rev. W. I. Maurer, pastor of the
West End Congregational church; F.
B. Maitland.
At the annual meeting of the First
Baptist church, which was held, last
night, the report of the Board of Dea
cons, recommending many names to be
stricken from the church membership
list was adopted. Most of the names
were those of persons who have ceased
to attend the church, by reason of re
moval, or for some other cause. M. tfk
Morris, president of the board of trus
tees, presided. Geore H. Noble, clerk
of the board, was secretary. The re
port of the trustees showed that the
total revenue for the year had been
$13,703.41, of which $6,874.65 had been
expended on the benevolent work of
the church and the balance for oper
ating expense. Leave of absence was
granted to the pastor; Rev. George W.
Nicholson, during June, in order that
he may attend the meeting of the
Northern Baptist association in Port
land, Ore. Mrs. Nicholson will go with
him. The retiring members of the
board of trustees were re-elected as
follows. E. B. Hawkins. C. B. Wilson.
T. T. Phillips, F. C. Featherstone and
W. J. Piatt. The annual meeting of
this board will be held this evening.
W. A. Grippin. L A.'Skinner and W.
B. Cook were re-elect ad on the board
of deacons.
WESTON SHOWS THEM
(Special from United Press.)
Kansas City. Mo., May 6. Weston,
the veteran pedestrian, arrived .here
today from Oak Grove, where he spent
the night. He is in the best condi
tion. FRANK PAINE WON FIRST MONEY
The contests for the prizes offered by
the Blue Ribbon Garage for the quick
est time made in removing and re
placing a Continental demountable rim
tire from an automobile wheel ended
in a brisk and interesting contest, Sat
urday. About 60 chauffeurs were at
the garage to witness the trials. The
contest had narrowed down to R. S.
Hawley of the Mitchell garage in this
city, and Frank Paine, chauffeur for
Richard Sherwood in Southport. Paine
had been ahead ever since the contest
opened. Hawley appeared and made
good time, some said better than
Paine's although it was not official
It was decided that Paine and Hawley
should settle the matter in a contest
in which each man should have three
trials. Edward Godfrey held the stop
watch. Paine won easily In 51V4 sec
onds. The best Hawley could do was
53 seconds. The next competitor ac
complished the feat in 61 seconds.
Paine took the first prize of $5 and
Hawley the second of $3.
CITY COURT CASES
In the city court, this morning, John
Khirs and Geezer Pojakw were tried
for an assault, committed last Sunday
on Pine street. Khirs was fined $5 and
costs and Geezer $3 and costs.
Five young men were taken from
cars at the Bast yards last night, and
answered to the charge of train riding
this morning. Four, Daniel Gold
smith, Charles Simonson. James Rog
ers and Lou Cohen came from Provi
dence. John Kane came from Lowell.
They were sent to jail for five days
each, after which they will be in
charge of the probation officer for 30
days.
John Teeple, charged with theft from
a Fairfield firm, was turned over to
the officers of that town for trial.
POINTS OF INTEREST.
Isenburg's Model Food Market
is offering for your Friday's dinner,
halibut steaks, 3 lbs. for 25c, this hal
ibut has Just arrived and is strictly
fresh caught and not frozen stock.
Live lobsters at 14c lb.; cut shad 30c
each; shad roe, 20c pair; harbor blues,
7c lb., 3 lbs. for 20c. See Adv.
Hayes' Market
has a fine list of seafood for this
week's selection. Their whole line is
fresh caught. No cold storage goods
in stock. The housewife can get what
she wants and is sure of what she or
ders. The whole list covers every
thing marketable. The first Connec
ticut River shad comes here especially
sweet and delicate. All the other
kinds. 629 Water street. Tel. 412.
Fish Have Been Utilized
in many ways, yet it remained for C.
C. Chesterbrooks of Litchfield, Conn.,
to use one as an alarm clock. Before
going to bed at night, Chesterbrooks
sets his fish line, which is so arranged
that when a fish is hooked it rings a
bell. Have central ring the telephone
bell tomorrow and call up Garry's Fish
Market, where a full array of fish is
on display which takes in everything
that is in season, roe shad, huck shad
green bluefish, salmon, halibut, Span
ish mackerel, outterrish, steak cod
flounders, haddock, live and boiled
lobsters, open oysters and clams.
Garry's Fish Market, corner Wall and
Middle streets. Tel. 683
GREAT COUNCIL
OF THE RED MEN
ELECTS OFFICERS
City Clerk E. T. Buckingham Chosen to
be Great Miscbinewa.
H. J. Hopkins Elected Great Junior Sag
amore Following Hot Contest-Speeches
by H. H. Jackson and Great Junior
Sagamore of the United States Judge
Carl N. Foster.
New Britain, May 6. The Great
Council of the Improved Order of Red
Men concluded Its thirty-third an
nual great sun session yesterday in
Judd's Hall. Over 250 delegates were
in attendance, and they were a fine
body of Indian braves, who were wel
comed to the city by Mayor George M.
Tenders, who was a few days ago
made a full fledged warrior by Matta
bessett Tribe, I. "O. R. M.
Great Sachem William Miller of
South Norwalk responded to the May
or's address and presided at the con
vention. H. H. Jackson of Bridgeport
made a short address. Reports were
then in order.
Great Chief of Records William
Saunders of Naugatuck made his an
nual report in part as follows:
"The approximate membership up to
date of the Great Council of Connec
ticut is about 6,200, with all tribes in
a flourishing condition. With thirty
six tribes in the reservation with a
membership of 5,200 and with a total
wampum belt of about 52,000 fathoms,
it seems to me we are in a healthy and
prosperous condition.
"The number of tribes on our roster
of the Great Council of Connecticut at
the present time is 36."
The afternoon session opened at 2
o'clock and lasted- until 6 o'clock. The
election of officers was not reached
until late in the afternoon. There
was a spirited contest over the selec
tion of great Junior sagamore, which
is the office leading up to great sach
em. There were half a dozen nomi
nations made for the place, and How
ard J. Hopkins of this city was hon
ored with election o.n the fifth ballot.
The following new officers were
elected: Great Sachem, Jacob Jacobs,
New Haven; great senior sagamore.
Harry W. Newcity. WInsted; great
junior sagamore, Howard J. Hopkins,
New Britain; great prophet, William
Miller, South Norwalk; great chief of
records, William Saunders, Nauga
tuck; great keeper of wampum, O. S.
Culver, New Haven; great represen
tatives, William Miller. South Nor
walk; C. H. Blake, Waterbury; Wil
liam Saunders, Naugatuck; great san-
nap, Percy Sanson, Waterbury; great
mlschinewa, E. T. Buckingham,
Bridgeport; great guardian of wig
wam, J. O. Bailey, Wallingford; great
guardian of forest, Arthur Hart, Lime
Rock.
Mr. Hopkins is a past sachem of
Mattabessett Tribe, I. O. R M., of this
city, and at present collector of wam
pum in the local tribe. Mr. Saunders
has served as great chief of records
for nine years.
An invitation was accepted to hold
the next annual convention in Dan
bury. The convention closed with
speeches by Great Sachem Jacoos,
Great Junior Sagamore Hopkins, Great
Chief of Records Saunders, Great
Keeper of Wampum Culver, Great
Prophet Miller and Great Junior Saga
more of the United States Great Coun
cil Carl N. Foster of Bridgeport
BOATS WILL NOT
BE DELAYED AT
BRIDGE OVER 'GUT'
Captain Paul Boyton, Steeplechase
Manager, Says Power Will be Soon
Installed to Operate Draw.
Captain Paul Boyton, general man
ager of Steeplechase Island, stated to
day that he had Just learned of the
decision of Major Harry Taylor, the
United States government engineer, in
regard to the operation of the draw
bridge across "The Gut" to Steeple
chase Island, in connection with which
he made the following statement:
"Although no regulations have been
established' for the operation of the
draw, I would not think of delaying
for a second any boat whose owner
uses it in his business. The same ap
plies to pleasure craft, excepting those
who ask to have the draw opened just
to annoy, the drawtender. I have
made arrangements to put a 10 horse
power motor on the draw so that it
can be operated speedily.
"I want no one to suffer in any way
from neglect of the drawtender, and
if he does not operate the draw speed
ily I will be the first to get after him.
I want to make it emphatic that there
is no desire on our part to delay any
vessel that has business up the gut."
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
VS. BLACKLISTING
M. E Brewster-Greene Tells Labor Com
mittee That Former are Open to In
spection of Employee and Employer
Alike.
Hartford', May 6. Various labor inter
ests were represented at the hearing
before the Labor committee yesterday
on a bill which proposes to repeal sec
tion 1298 of the General Statutes con
cerning the blacklisting of employes.
The bill was drafted f or the purpose
of making a law which would be more
effectual by providing that any em
ployer who shall blacklist by writing,
or publishing any of his employes
shall be fined not more than $200 or
Imprisoned not more than six months.
President Donahue of the State Fed
eration of Labor appeared in favor of
the measure and submitted two sub
stitute bills drafted after similar laws
In Ohio and Oregon, which were more
concise. He wanted a law drafted
that would' have "teeth," as it were,
one that could reach the employer who
blacklists. He believed that the em
ployer had the right to discharge an
employee with or without reason, but
did not have any right to conspire
against him.
Lawyer C. W. Gross of Hartford
appeared against the present bill, for
he believed the law as it now stands
is sufficient. He didn't object to hav
ing the present law clarified, if in
so doing the employer would be left
the privilege of making inquiries and
learning the truth about a man whom
he is about to employ. M. B Brewster
Oreen of Bridgeport and others testi
fied concerning the operation of em
ployment bureaus which were open to
the inspection of employee and em
ployer alike. It was brought out that
the state labor bureau was not pat
ronized by several of the Bridgeport
manufacturers because they were not
able to get the kind of helo thev de-"red.
DISCHARGED
CURED GERWIG
GETS DRUNK
Man Said to be Member of Wealthy
Family a Charity Patient at St. Vin
cent's Hospital.
The attention of the Board of Chari
ties has been called to the case of
Albert Darwin Gerwig. 58 years old, a
widower, residence Pittsburg, Pa,, who
is now at St. Vincent's hospital, where
he was taken, Monday, when he col
lapsed on the streets in this city. Ger
wig was committed to a Westport
sanitarium one year ago. from Pitts- t
burg, for alcoholism. His time expired i
last Saturday. He was given $10 and i
left the sanitarium. He came to this
city acquired an elegant jag and was
sent to St. Vincent's hospital in the
emergency ambulance. The patient's
father is Henry Gerwig, treasurer of
the Titania Insurance company at
Pittsburg. His brother is Charles M.
Gerwig, president of the Lincoln Na
tional bank, of Pittsburg. The patient
was at one time an active business
man, but has given way to entice
ments of drink. His relatives are very
wealthy. The hospital authorities have
communicated with them.
ROOSEVELTIAN HIGH
ROLLER IN TOILS
Lnke Wright and John Woods Escape
From Sanitarium and are Arrested.
Sob of Roosevelt's Secretary of War
Makes an Indecent Spectacle on
Main Street
Luke Wright, 30 years old, son of
Luke Wright, Secretary of War In
President Roosevelt's cabinet and John
Woods, inmates of MoFarlane's sani
tarium in Greens Farms, got away
from the institution yesterday and
went on a glorious drunk here. Wright
performed in a shameless manner at
Main and Wall streets and was ar
rested by Lieut. Anderson. Patrol
man Hall had arrested Woods a short
time previously.
Wright was sent to the sanitarium
to be treated for habitual drunkenness.
Woods has been there for several
years. At headquarters Wright was
defiant, but Woods realized his posi
tion and pleaded to be allowed) to re
turn to the sanitarium.
The sanitarium was communicated
with and the men were identified. A
representative of the institution ap
peared.at the police station, this morn
ing and asked to have the men turned
over to him. This was done and the
men with their keeper left for Greens
Farms on the trolley.
In his cell this morning Wright had
little to say. His right hand was cov
ered with bandages and he said that
a bullet had been taken from it a few
days before. He was defiant. When
asked if he came from McFarland's
he said. "Is my business any of
yours?"
Prosecuting Attorney DeLaney in
terviewed the men in their cells af
ter the city court adjourned and told
them that they could consider them
selves lucky In being allowed to go
back to the institution.
They were warned that if they ap
peared in this City again and made a
0. Sv .
Woods gave the name R. W. Lake
at headauarters.
Woods was committed from Pater
sort, N. J., five years ago. He is re
garded as a permanent patient. His
family Is wealthy.
VESllDULtS UN
OPEN CARS
Officers of Trolley Companies Lodge Ob
jections to Petition of Motormen of
22 Cities.
Hartford, May 6. The opposition to
a petition from the motormen of
twenty-two cities in the state, asking
for vestibules on open cars for pro
tection against storms, was heard yes
terday by the railroad commissioners.
Paul Windsor of the elevated system
of Boston; Henry C. Page, vice-president
and general manager of the
Springfield street railway system; Ed
ward G. Cornell, vice-president of the
Worcester system; John T. Sloan. Wil
bur A. Mainard, George E Bailey,
Benjamin F. Milner. all of New Ha
ven, and others testified. The opposi
tion based its claim on the belief that
the public preferred cars left open at
both ends in the summer time to allow
the free circulation of air.
Concerning the claim made by the
motormen at the hearing two weeks
ago. that they would be protected
from storms, several testified that af
this seemed to be the chief object of
the petition it was dangerous in it
self, for when rain Is beating against
a glass window it prevents an unob
structed vision. The commissioners
have reserved their decision.
If yon want a good pie to eat just
try one of
KRISBIE'S
Everybody says they are the finest
that can be bought. Pie Plant Pies
are now being made. Try oie.
Tbey're O. K. Be sure and order that
Frlsbie Pie from your grocer today.
It will complete the dinner and every
body will be satisfied.
We Cure
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We are specialists in acute and
chronic diseases of men. Also in pri
vate diseases and weaknesses. Wo
have permanently cured thousands of
cases of blood poison, nervous debili
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and long standing discharges of every
nature. Consultation and friendly
talk free.
MEN, because physicians and spe
cialists of ordinary ability have failed
you don't be discouraged. Come to
our modernly equipped offices and we
will cure you.
We allow car fare to Bridgeport
patients. If yon cannot call write am
Specialists services at family doc
tor's prices.
Office hours, 2 to 8 p. m. daily ex
cept Fridays and Sundays.
BioMedic Physicians,
102 Orange St.. New Haven, Conn.
r
THING'S
Shoe Store
Economy news of a most
startling nature, stirring money
saving bargains await you here.
Friday and Saturday
SPECIALS
$1.69
Women's patent leather ox
fords in button blucher style,
grey cloth and black cloth top,
$2.00 value at $1.69
$2.59
Men's Good
year welt
shoes and ox
fords, patent
colt skin, tan
calf and vici
kid. Regular
$3.50 kind at
$2.59
$1.25
Women's tan
kid and patent
leather strap
pumps. The
latest out this
season. Worth
$1.75. Special
at
$1.25
Women's patent leather and
fine kid shoes, lace style. Reg
ular $1.50 value at $1.29
Men's velvet vamp house
sliODers with leather soles. The
50c kind. Special S5c
Men's satin calf blucher cut
style with strong soles. Neat
and good wearing, $2.00 kind
at KM
S. B. THING & CO.,
1153 MAIN ST.
2 o'clock P. M. SALE 2 o'clock P. M.
Public Auction
We will sell at Public Auction
Saturday, May 8th. 1909.
a very fine lot on North Avenue, aise
51 by 165 feet. This lot is right op
posite Sedgwick Street, and only about
400 feet west of Main Street. Now
here is a chance to purchase a central
plot cheap, as it must be sold 2 o'clock
P. M.
H. L. BLACK MAN SON
I AUCTION BiEHS,
NO. 54 MIDDLE STREET.
R 6 b
AUCTION
SALE : : :
SATURDAY NIGHT
7 O'CLOCK
Pawnbrokers' Stock All
UNREDEEMED
FLEDGES
on hand after 2 years of hard times by
JACOB GXiASNBR,
cor. Wall and Water Sts.
$1,000.00 worth of Jewelry, Watches,
Diamonds. Rings. Bracelets, Scarf
Pins, Cuff Buttons, Musical Instru
ments, Graphopbones, Records, An
tique "Copper and Brass Goods, Ma
chinists", Carpenters' and Masons'
Tools. In fact, anything you ask foil
atjt. GOODS WARRANTED
BY
DANIEL P. KEANE
ap
AUCTIONEERS.
SPECIAL
AUCTION
SALE
We will bold a special
SELLERS' AND BUYERS'
AUCTION SALE
FRIDAY MAY 7
Commencing at 9:30 A. M.
and 1:30 P. M.
at which time we will offer for sale
to the highest bidder the following:
50 WAGONS OP AbL KINDS
such as Rubber Tire Concords, Rubi
ber Tire Runabout, Rubber Tire Sur
reys. Steel Tire Runabouts. Spring
Wagons, Business Wagons, Top Wag
ons, Stanhopes, one Second Hand
Farm Wagon, etc., etc.
30 Set Harness,both single and dou
ble: among same will be found S set
Track Harness, 10 set Single Harness,
and others worthy of consideration.
lO Head City and Country Horses,
both workers and drivers. Sold with
our satisfaction guarantee.
12 Dozen Whips. 50 Blankets, one
lot Horse Goods and Miscellaneous Ar
ticles. 5.000 China Pitchers, 500 Cups, S0O
barrels plates and Dishes of all kinds.
Consignments for this big sale will
be received up to hour of sale. And
remember we sell anything for every
body, so enter TOUR consignment
now.
We are going to try and make this
sale a hummer and if you attend we
will promise to give you yonr money's
worth on every article yon purchase.
Come in and look us over any way.
We will be glad to have VOl'R at
tendance. A. ELWOOD & SON, tac
AUCTIONEERS
Sales Depot 171 John Street
"Where the bell rings"
Girl Wanted? Read the
Farmer Want Ada-

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