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The morning journal-courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1907-1913, August 15, 1908, Image 1

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Sflii rit ill tfflii rt f f
If It's News and True, II
Weathe? To-day :
Fair.
It's Here.
VOL. LXII., NO. 196.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1008.n
PRICE TWO CENTS.
PRINTERS REFUSE
TO ENDORSE BRYAN
Typographical Union Votes to
Withdraw Motion After
a Hot Political
Debate.
AVOID GOING ON RECORD
ttncliillxt it ihI Hearst Party Meu Mako
Plea for Vote Won't Fol
low (Jumper Llkq
Sheep.
Boston, Aug. 14. A resolution that
the International Typographical union
Indorse tho nntlonal democratic plat
form and candidates, presented ut the
fifty-fourth annual convention of tho
union In this city late to-day, de
veloped a keen and spirited debate.
The resolution was finully withdrawn
by request of the president who ug-g'-sted
that lis withdrawal would b
preferable to having It defeated as a
defeat would put the union on rerord
having "thrown down Bryan."
The resolution was Introduced by
Delegate Henry West of Birmingham,
Ala. As soon as It was placed before
the convention a vigorous and deter
mined argument started. One dele
gate declared that the union rules pre
vented the discussion of polities, but
President Lynch ruled that the resolu
tion could be discussed. An appeal
was taken, hut the chair was sustain
ed. De'egute Berry of Chicago de
clared that the democrats 'presented
the best platform of the year for trade
unionists and advised all the labor
men to work Individually for the dem
ocratic principles. Victor Berger of
Milwaukee, a socialist, asked the dif
ference between the republican and
democratic parties, declaring "one as
l ad as the other." ,
Delegates Estey of Patersnn. N". J
eulogized Samuel Gompers. but de
clared he did not bellpve that because
he went over to the democrats all
should follow like sheep. He then
made a plea for the Independence
party.
Mr. West Anally withdrew his reso
lution. A declaration of political principles
which wntalned no reference to par
ties or candidates was adopted. . A
resolution that the International Ty
pographical union sever Its connection
with the American Federation of T,a
bor and the Canadian Trades and La
bor congress was warmly discussed
nnd defeated,
At the morning session Chief For
ester Clifford Plnchot spoke on the
necessity of the conservation of the
nation's natural resources.
The convention Is expected to close
to-morrow.
PIGGERIES AGAIN ANNOY
Residents of Annex Driven from
Porches by That Awful Smell.
It was a bad evening last night from
the standpoint of summer comfort for
n number of residents of the Annex,
who happen to have the misfortune
to reside In too close proximity to
the garbage piggeries In that section
of the township of New Haven. George
Smith Adnms nf loon Qulnntplac avenue,
with his family, was enjoying the hot
evening out of doors, when, with no
wind blowing, and with everything
calm and serene, there suddenly de
scended upon the residents a malodor
ous scent that quickly drove all out of
doors off their happy and comfortable
air perches. It was the old story of
the scent, that awful piggery scent, ris
ing up to smite the dwellers In the
land of garbage deposition, and the
dwellers certainly felt that they were
well smitten once more Inst night, right
In. line with their past experiences. Tho
scent seems neither to grow less ob
jectionable, nor to be In any way modi
tied, but still swoops down and must
be endured with noses held behind
doors and walls. ,
PROSPERITY GETS A BIFF
Anarchistic and Suffrnjgettle Hordes
Descend on Convention.
New York, -Aug. 14. Two rival "ar
mies" descended upon the meeting of
the Commercial Travelers Interstate
congress here to-day. First came a
horde of grim looking men under the
leadership of Alexander Berkman,
professed anarchist, who some years
ago shot H. C, Frick, the millionaire,
during the Homestead steel strike
rits. It was necessary for the police
to dispel this "army" and Berkman
angrily rebuked his followers as a
lot of "spineless,' drivelling Idiots" for
not opposing the police. Berkman
and his followers claimed to repre
sent 10,000 unemployed worklngmen
who declared they had come to de
mand participation in the prosperity
the congress said existed. Hardly
lass formidable was the second
"army," fr it was composed of wom
en of the suffragette movement, and
they demanded recognition by the
prosperity congress. The police were
not called to dispel this "army"-diplo-macy
was used.
, Aside from these Interruptions tho
prosperity congress was considered a
great success.
STRIKE ENDS ABRUPTLY
Canadian Government Intervenes and
Settlement Is Near.
Winnipeg, Man., Aug. 14. -It was said
to-night that the Dominion govern
ment, through the railway commission,
will Intervene in the strike now on In
all the meeluinle.il trades on the Can
adian Pacific railway. Tho prospects
are fair for an amicable settlement of
all differences between the company
and the men within the next forty
oiglit hours, It is said,
TO SUPPORT JBRONSON
Local Democratic Lenders Will Give
Him Their Aid.
It Is pretty certain that the present
local democratic machine will give
its support to Judge, Samuel L. Brim
Bon of this city, for governor There
Is the strongest sentiment for him and
it Is said by tha leaders that they will
give him their best efforts.
Judje Bronson Informed tha demo
cratic state central committee when It
met here a week ago that he was will
ing to accept the nomination If It were
tendered him, and on the strength of
his declaration tho New Haven ma
chine had decided to support him.
There are many democrats hero
who are In favor of tho nomination of
Judge A. Hoaton Robertson, and the
old timers want ex-Oov. Waller of
New London to run again.
DINING ROOM GUTTED
Closet Fire Disastrous
Street.
at 11 White
Another closet fire In tho tenement
occupied by Isadora Ciamm at 11
White street, resulted In a lire dam
age to the amount of about $150 last
night. Just how the fire originated Is I
not certain. j no occupants claim
that they left tho house vacant ten
minutes before the alarm was turiied
In from box 143. It Is thought that
a match must have been dropped in
the closet when aotneono was looking
for some clothes before the family
left the house. The tiro burned out
the dining room and tho closet. The
owner of the house Is Dennis Kelly.
DEMOCRATS AHEAD
New Voters Registered Double
in Number to Those on Re
publican Side.
McPARTLAND'S MEN BUSY
Registrar
Have
Surprised That Caucuses
Been Held In Other
Parts of State.
Considerable surprise was manifest
last night when the result of the
second day of registration for the
primaries became known. Through
out the different wards, where the
deputy registrars of both parties were
In session, 500 democrats were en
rolled and 250 republicans. The gen
eral belief had been that there would
be a majority of republicans because
of the hard work the deputies had
been doing for some weeks In the va
rious wards. The democratic deputies
were not appointed until two weeks
ago and there was very little time for
any canvass. The previous Friday,
the first day of the registration, the
new voters were about evenly divid
ed, 75 being republicans and 75 dem
ocrats. Inquiry from the registrars In re
gard to the holding of caucuses In
various cities throughout the state
before the second Friday of registra
tion, brought out the fact that con
siderable surprise Is felt here. The
local registrars do not believe that
under the statutes caucuses could be
held before the second Friday of reg
istration, and that the delegates al
ready elected might be disqualified.
There Is no belief, however, that the
caucuses held In other cities were held
before hand In order that any partic
ular faction might elect a delegation.
MURDER IN DINING CAR
Negro Cook Kills Policeman on Train
Leaving New Orleans.
New Orleans, La., Aug. 14. -John J.'
Carroll, a veteran member of the local
police force, was cut to death by a ne
gro ook, who was afterwards killed
by the police today on a train of the
Louisville and Nashville railroad In
the depot. The negro was quarreling
with another negro and when the offi
cer entered the dining car he was dis
embowled. The murderer then fled
Into the drawing room car where he
was surrounded and fatally wounded.
The negro murderer's name was Frank
Barreldsford and he had been drinking
when he reported for duty today on
the dining car of the Cincinnati, Chi
cago and New York express.
During the disturbance another ne-
gro, John Scott was shot and possibly
fatally wounded.
E. R. THOMAS INJURED
Banker's Automobile Strikes Carriage,
Killing Both Horses.
tinng Branch, N. J., Aug. 14. E. R.
Thomas, former banker and race horse
owner, was seriously Injured here to
night, when his automobile struck and
wrecked a carriage containing several
New Yorkers, who were on a pleasure
drive. The horses attached to the car
riage were killed outright, the occu
pants of the carriage thrown violently
to the ground, and Mr. Thomas and
his chauffeur hurled twenty feet to
one side of the roadway. Thomas' left
leg was broken at the knee.
O'ROURKE A YANKEE
Young Jlmmle Slated to Piny Against
Cleveland To-day.
Bridgeport, Aug, 14 Jimmy O'Rourke,
second baseman of the Bridgeport club
was notified In Holyoke today that he
had beep sold to the New York Amer
icans, and was ordered to report in
'New York Immediately. He will play
on the Yankees tomorrow in the game
against Cleveland.
DEATH OF DH. W. C. F. BARRY.
Word was received In this city last
night of the death of Dr. William C. F.
Barry In Wallingford. Dr. Barry was
i a nephew ot Mrs. John H. Fahy of Fair
Haven, and graduated in the class of
1005, University of Pennsylvania, with
Dr. 'George Fahy. of this city.
BATTLESHIPS SAIL
AMIDENTHDSIASM
Parting Cheers of New Zeal
anders, Led by Prime Minis
ter, Greet Each Pass
ing Warship.
FLEET ANSWERS IN KIND
Farewell Messages Show' Cordial Feel
ing treated by Vlsli Sydney,
Australia, the Xcxt
Port.
Auckland, N. Z., Saturday, (Aug. IS.
Tha American Atlantic fleet departed
at 8:15 o'clock this morning for Syd
ney. The weather was fine and largo
crowds ashore and afloat, bade fare
well to tho Americans. Excursion
era ft
loaded to the rails, dotted the
harbor.
As anchors were hoisted ami Ilia I
flagship pointed her nose toward the I
mouth of the harbor, pandemonium
reigned. The shore butteries belihed I
forth parting Hdlute which were an-1
swered by thi: American ships nnd the
whistles and sirens on the excursion
flotilla resounded across the harbor and
were re-echoed hy the distant hills. The'
American .ships were kept busy dipping I
their flags In answer to the salutations I
of the New Zealandore.
The fleet steamed In perfect align
ment out of the harbor and many of
the excursion craft followed It far to
sea.
The sight when the ships left their
anchorage was a magnificent one, the
flagship Connecticut turning and
steaming between the lines of battle
ships which turned In order and fol
lowed It to sea.
Sir Joseph Ward, the premier, and a
large number of ofTlelaln were aboard !
a government steamer, and as each
battleship passed Sir Joseph led the
rousing cheers for the Americans. The
battleship Kentucky, which was the
last of the line, responded lustily with
cheers for New Zealand and the bands
on both vessels played the British and
American national emblems, and "!.uld
Lang Syne."
Cordial farewell messages between
Admiral Sporry, commander of the
American battleship fleet, and the New
Zealand authorities were exchanged
i prior to the departure. sir Joseph
j Ward, the premier, voicing the sentl
I ments of the people of the Dominion,
said:
! "Your all too short visit to New Zea
land unquestionably has drawn the peo.
pies of the United States and this do
minion closer together." The niefa,g
concludes with the following words In
the Maori laneunnv "Kin Orn Areba.
which means "good luck and love." ;" rould not 'be determined exactly
Admiral Pperrv In replv. sai l the re- i laPt n,Knt Mm- l,ner" tnUk ,nat 11
ceptlon accorded ilu- battleship fleet at 1 rnlffht nP ,0 tne -'r0!sn" f 1"
Auckland had heen heirtv and cordial i ,rl'" w,rp vvnlch raM through that
hevond his expectations and that It I 1!,rt of ,np Thr RHM'fl were
would unite In closer bonds the two
white races whose Interests In the Pa
clf)e were Identical.
leakinISin'Tills TWO
Workmen Overcome by fin In Man
hole -Rescuers Vnrotisdous.
New York, Aug. 14 Two men were
killed and nearly a dozen others were
overcome In a manhole of the Empire
City Subway company this afternoon
by gas from a leaking main.
The dead men, Hichnil Muldoon and
Peter Collins, employes of the com
pany hail gone on a hunt for a leak
which for some time had filled the con
duits with gas and they had examined
all tho manholes from Twenty-third,
street up to Forty-fifth, before they de
scended Inco the fatal one at that point
on Eighth avenue. They were In
charge of Foreman Hollhan of the con
struction department, and when they
failed to send up word after ,a reasona
ble time he started down the manhole
to find out the reason, but he was
quickly driven back by the fumes and
shouted for help.
The police reserves, firemen and am
bulance were summoned and eventual
ly a dozen or more persons, fellow
workmen, policemen and firemen, tried
In vain to rescue the two men. Kach
man In his turn was overcome and
soon had to be drawn back ny the.
ropo to which he wa attached.
HISTORIC JONES FOUND
Skeletons of Twenty Prciu'li-Cntuullnil
Voyagers Mustered In 1773.
Winnipeg, Man., Aug. 14. It became
known today that, the skeletons of Jean
Baptlste de La Verandrye, and Father
"Aulneau, r Jesuit missionary, and tho
skulls of nineteen French Canadian
voyagers, all of whom were killed by
Sioux Indians on an Island In tha j
northwest Angle of the Lake of the j
Woods In June, 17S3, were .discovered
last week by a party of priests of St.
Boniface college, of Winnipeg, accom
panied by Judge. Purdhomme. Tho
St. Boniface party also found the tdte
of Fort St. Charles, built in 1732 by tho
great explorer, Sleur de La Verandrye,
at the northwest angle of the Lake of
the Woods.
Jean Baptlste de La Verandrye was
twenty years old at time of mua
sacre. He was the son of La Veran
drye, the explorer.
WELCH GETS DECISION
English Lightweight Champion Wins
Over Murphy In 251 li Round.
Lo Angeles, 'Cal., Aug. 14. Freddie
Welch, the English lightweight cham
pion, was awarded the decision over
Johnny Murphy of San Francisco, at
the end of twenty-five rounds in the
Jeffries Athlete club at Vernon to
night. The fight Afforded the greatest
exhibition of gameness ever sesn in a
local ring, Murphy reeling through fif
teen rounds in a groggy condition un
der a rain of blows that cut his lips
ami nose to ribbons and closed both
eyes,
NEWS SUMMARY.
I. V.WM A I,,
Battleships Off fur Sydney 1
Printers Kefuse to Kmlnrse Bryan.. 1
Big Blot In Springfield, 111 1
Murder In Pining 'ar 1
Prosperity (lets a Biff ,. . . . 1
('limbs 2B,Ouo Ft. f'enk 1
K. It. Thomas Injured 1
Tariff Agreement Near 1
Historic Bones Found., 1
Financial News nnd Quotations..,, U
ST AT I'!.
News from All Over Connecticut.... 3
Roosevelt ami Policy Scored (I
(fates Ih Appointed 8
Troop A (lets Here Td-day 1
.Ilinniy o'Kourke a Yankee 1
crrv.
Stale Ticket ns It Looks Now 1
Democrats Ahead ,, , 1
Short Bench Kite J
Mad In Amputate Leg ,, 1
Democrats to Support Bronson.
I'lggurleN Again Annoy
Trying New Motors
Two Almost Browned
To-day Is orplmns' Pay
C. T. A. C. Convention Closes,,,,
M'OltTK Pages nnil 7.
Locals Divide Honors.
George Simmons Is a (Bant.
Hartford fiets Stronger Bold,
Bridgeport Wins Again.
Cleveland Trims Yankees,
Detroit Starts In Well.
Rig 1 iimliln for Sox.
Kuhe Waddnll Beaten at Last.
Niillomtl Begat ta at Springfield.
Many Ball (lames Hereabouts To-dsv.
Wright ami Little Qualify,
(iuoil Racing ut Saratoga.
SHORT BEACH FIRE&$
Flames Drive Sleeping Guests
from Cushman House Be
foro Midnight. .
DAMAGE EXCEEDS $1,000
Crossed laci'trlo Wires In Attic of (lie
Building Thought to Have Caused
tho Trouble.
(Special lu (li .tiiiirnnl-rotirlrr.)
Short Beach. Aug. 14. Fire that
broke out In the attic, of the Cush
man house, a two-story frame hotel
In this resort, conducted by Mrs. Hen
ry O. Beers, gutted the attic nf the
building and resulted In so much In
I direct damage by water that the
j house Is to-night hardly tenable and
! the guests have been compelled to
seek lodgings In other places nearby.
The Are broko out with most of the
I guests, about a score ; In number,
; asleep nnd quite a little commotion
j was created. The nearby residents of
! the Short Beach section at once turn
i ed out and with the help of the guests
! turned to In the saving of the bulld
j Ing. Bucket brigades were formed at
once and by splendid work the Are
was extinguished before the volunteer
fire department, which had been sum
moned, arrived on the scene.
The fire started In the attic to
which It was confined and while the
arousen ai once ann nusneq nui oi
the house amid great excitement,
which quickly spread through the set
tlement. Then the water brigade got
busy and In short order the Are was
out and the house flooded.
Mrs. Beers Inst, night, was very
strong In her commendation of the
conduct of her guests In connection
with the Are and also very appre
ciative of the aid rendered to her hy
her neighbors. She said she could not
very well estimate, the loss hut that It
would very likely exceed $1,000.
The fire broke out shortly after 10
o'clock. The guests succeeded In sav
ing their belongings when they fled
from the house.
CLIMBS 25,000-FOOT PEAK
Mls Annie Peck, of Providence, Makes
n World' Record.
Lima, Peru, Aug. 14. MIps Annie S.
Peek, of Providence, II. I., the moun
tain climber, signalled at 4 o'clock this
afternoon her arrival at an nllltude of
25.000. feet on Mount Buasenrnn, the
summit of which Is covered with per
petual snow.
Miss Perk left New York two months
ago to make another attempt to reach
the summit of Mount Hnascaran, which
she believed to be the highest peak In
the western hemisphere. On an earlier
trial she was compelled to give up the
attempt, after reaching-1 a, height of
1 T.r.00 feet, owing to the cowardice
of her guides. By reaching an altitude
of 2Ti,000 feel, Miss Peck has ascend
ed higher than any man or woman In
the world. The previous record was
held by W. W. Graham, who reached a
height nf 2;),8,m feet In the Himalaya.
DEATH THREAT FOR TURK
.
Mehmed All Bey, Deposed Minister,
Blumcs New Charge d'Affalres.
Washington, Aug. 14. That
Mehmed All Bey, the deposed Turkish
minister to the United States hus re
ceived several anonymous . letters
threatening his life and that tho
house on Calvert street, which until
a few days ago was the Turkish lega
tion is being guarded night and day
by secret service men, was admitted
by Mehmcd's secretary to-night.
While declining to make public the
text of these communications, the sec
retary slated that some, were sent
from New York and others bore the
Washington postmark. There is a
disposition on the part of Mehmed'
adherents to blame the new charge d'
affaires and Mehmed's political enemy
for the letters, alleging that the writ
ers were prompted by Mundjl's re
garding Izzet Pash, father of Mehmed.
TURKISH MISSION HOISTED.
Constantinople, Aug. 14, It is declar
ed that the government proposes rais
ing the Turkish legation at Washington
to nn embassy, and that Hussein Klazlui i
Bav will be tho first ambassador. Him. !
sein Klazlm Bey Is at present the Turlr-
lsh minister at Bucharest. The Amer -
lean mission to Turkey was raised from
n. legation to an embassy In June last
year.
GALLANT TROOP A
GETS HERE TODAY
Captain Ludington and His Hik
ing Band of Horsemen to
Reach Town Before
Noon.
NIGHT IN NORTH HAVEN
Reception to Members by Prominent
Citizens of the Town All
in (iotid Health nnd
Spirits.
(Special tu (he Journal. (Ourlrr.)
North Haven, .Aug. 14. Tanned, feel
ing fine and looking fit, Captain Lud
ington and his band of troopers who
have been hiking around the state,
pulled Into this place this afternoon
and spent tho night on the green. It
was a comfortable night despite tho
apparf heat. The niembets of Troop
A, when they land In New Haven to
morrow morning, will have wound up
one of tho most successful inarches
ever undertaken by this body und
l great creim is uue ine uineera unu men
I on the completion of the trip uround
the state. Without an exception the
men aru In good shape and It was not
until today that any of the hoists felt
the strain. Pome of the faithful ani
mals were nearly all In this afternoon,
but there Is no doubt that tho last,
day's march to New Haven tomorrow
will be completed by all hands and
horses. This Is surprising, when the
heat of the last week and the practical
Inexperience of some of the men are
taken Into consideration. The only rid
ing done by many members of the
troop was done in the armory In New
Haven, but It fitted them for the
gruelling march In good shape. The
trip was instructive as well as enjoy
able and all the men are perfectly sat
isfied with the treatment they have re
ceived In the different towns. The food
also at all times was excellent.
The Inauguration of the system of
Individual cooking was entirely satis
factory. Last night, wns the only time
during the trip that thu regular cooks
prepared the mess. This plan enables
the men to take care of themselves.
The sham battle which took place
last Wednesday was an excellent exhi
bition. The tactics of the regular U. S.
cavalry were gone through without a
hitch.
Another pleasant feature of the trip
which added greatly to Its comfort was
the good condition of the roads. When
(Continued on Third Page.)
ROOSEVELT'S HANDS OFF
ReiioMed That He Will Really Let
Stnto Convention Select Nominee.
New York. Aug. 14. Timothy L.
Woodruff, chairman of the republican
state committee, had little to say to
day about the political situation In
the state. He had talked with Wil
liam Barnes, Jr., and Francis Hen
dricks after their return from' Oyster
bay, where they had a long conversa
tion with thi president yesterday, but
refused to tell what was the result of
the conference. The renomlnatlon of
Hughes for governor was up to the
f convention, he declared again.
Other republicans of . prominence
asserted that the president had heen
brought around to the Idea of Wood
ruff and Herbert Parsons, the chair
man of the county committee, to let
the convention have a real say In the
nomination of a governor, without In
terference from the president, the
state organization or the county or
ganization. If Governor Hughes Is
nominated by the convention, the or
ganization will do all It can to elect
him, said the men who were authority
for the story.
A WHOLE MENAGERIE
Rat, Monkey, Ant-F,iiter and Cabin
Hoy Combined Is Tills Bear.
New Yort., Aug. 14. Theodore Koch,
chief officer of the Halmburg American
Atlas service steamship Prlnz Slgls
mund, In today from the West Indies,
with passengers to the Hamburg Amer
ican and bananas to the United Fruit
company, exhibited a strange animal
to a number of visitors. Tho animal,
which he called a South American bear
is eighteen Inches In length and half
of It Is tall, it partakes of the nature
I nf a rat, a monkey, a skunk, a mar-
: mosnt, and nn ant-eater. Dr. Hornaday
I of the Brona Zoological Park will be
asked by Koch to determine what kind)
of an animal he possesses. j
Koch obtained the beast some months
ago, and It nas been on smpnoaru ever
slnce. It sleeps in tne nrst otneor s ca
bin. At a command today, it went to
the electric light switchboard and turn
ed on tho light and at another word
turned off the current. Koch has had
numerous offers for his pet, but is de
termined to keep It on shipboard as a
mascot for the Prlnz Slglsmund.
TARIFF AGREEMENT NEAR
American Commission Meets With
French Board Soon.
Paris, Aug. 14. The American tar
iff commission under the chairmanship
of James li. Reynolds, assistant secre
tary of the American treasury, after
having been In session for several
weeks, with the French commission,
has now reached the last stages of Its
labors. The next step will be the
preparation by each commission of its
answer to the requests of the other, af
ter which there will be a Joint meeting
to exchange final views and proposals.
The commissioners are Investigating
the complaints of French and Amerl
, can exporters and they have discuss
j j ,,,n ...,!.. ...
ed B"a,1 tne question of tariff ie
latlona between the two countries.
TRYING NEWM0T0RS
Consolidated llnu Oik- With Pair of
Lemllnu Trucks.
During the punt week the N, Y., N.
It. und 11. ft. R. Co, has been exper
imenting with a new form of motor
on Us electric division between .Stam
ford and New York.
Tho new form of tho motor con
sists of a pair of leading truck
wheels being placed between the front
drivers und the forward end of the
motor.
The leading truck wheels are about
half the diameter of tho drivers and
are placed on tho motor to reduce
tho swaying to a minimum.
After the wreck at Greenwich, In
which one per.-on wan killed, many re
ports were circulated to tho effect that
tho accident was canned by tho sway
ing of the motor while 1 it motion.
Apparently the ofllcluls ot the railroad
are profiting hy these rumors and In
tend to remove tho danger In this di
rection If any lurks there.
LONG AUTO TRIP
W. 1). Renhitin Covering Plstiiiuc from
Detroit to Boston.
W. D. Bcnham of Detroit, who Is
making a trip by automobile from
Detroit to Boston, passed through thlt
city last evening, stopping for dinner
nt the Tontine hotel, lie said that he
would spend the night at the Allyn
house in Hartford. Sir. Benham Is
accompanied by W, W. Trice of New
ark, N. J., and they are covering the
distance In a Brush runabout, No. 31(1,
Michigan.
HAD TO AMPUTATE
Foot of Brooklyn Man Injured
in Auto Crash Removed
at Sanitarium.
. ininT ii'eo!w',vk'((l wln no !"Rfi' bo required. Ell
DRIVER WAS HURT AL5U j aiedhlll of Stonington Ik believed to bo
(the New London county man accept-
Severe Muscle Strain Bctwren Klbs
Suffered by Donlln Aulos to Bo
Repaired Quickly.
''At the private sanitarium of Dr.
Cheney yesterday afternoon Mr. Nle
nietz, the Brooklyn man who was in
jured In the automobile accident which
occurred In East Haven Thursday
night underwent an operation in whi.'h
one of his feet was amputated. This
man was caught. In tho gearing when
thrown out of the car and upon ex
amination it was found that his foot
wan too badly , crushed to bo saved
and an operation wns determined upon.
Mr. Nlemetz sustained the operation
well and was reported to have raill-d
from the Immediate effects finely. Ul
timate recovery Is expected thougi Dr.
Cheney could not say last night as tho
operation had neon too recent to de
termine. The ownership of the car Is also be
ing kept as a secret. It Is said that It
! the property of a nun who Is spend-) h president pro tern and at present It .
Ing the summer nt the Cranlte Bay! looks as If his wish would be gratified
hotel and who Is a close friend of the a he Is a Lllley man. From a friend
proprietor of the hotel. The car ls'a!(,f Colonel Cllmnn It Is learned that .
racing car and It Is said that It has 'the New Haven delegation to the state'
been used ir. a number of rares. It l ! convention will be first for Woodruff.
a powerful six cylinder car. The car
was removed late yesterray and taken
away in a trucking team to he repair
ed. It is very badly damaged both
axles being broken and many of the
important, parts. It. U expected to have
tho car In trim again In about two
weeks.
It developed yesterday that the man
who was running the car, Franklin J.
Ponlln, was badly Injured In the acel-1
rent. lAt first he thought he had two I
ribs fractured but. upon careful ex- ,
amlnatlon by Dr. Holbrook of East!
Haven yesterday It was found that this
was not the case. However, the doe
tor found that Donlln was suffering
from a very severe strain between the
ribs and his Injury Is quite a bad one.
The strain Is a muscle stfaln and hard
to remedy. -
WHISKEY TANK EXPLODES
7,700 Gallons Blow Pp When Klectrle
Msrbt Bulb Breaks.
New York, Aug. 14. One man was
seriously Injured and the lives of many
others were endangered this afternoon
by the explosion of 7,700 gallons of
whiskey on the fifth floor of the K. J.
Maokey company's wholesale whiskey
building at N. 358 West. Fortieth street.
On the fifth , floor, of the new six
story structure is a huge tank. Fran
els Tauhner of No. 12 West One Hun-
dred and Thirty-ninth street, one of
the employes, went, to find out how
mu(!n whiskey the tank contained. He
told John Qulnn, foreman of the fifth
nori what his errand was, and then
placed a ladder against the tank.
Grasping one of the swinging Incati-
descent lights, he started up the sldo,
When, having finished lit examination,
ho was descending the ladder, the elec
tric, bulb struck the tank. There waa a
tcrlfic explosion, as the fumes from the
alcolio) reached the exposed electric
wire. Taubnor was hurled through tho
air against the wall of the building,
thirty feet away.
CARDINAL AND POPE PART
Pontiff Declares He Mill Refuse
Church lu America Nothing.
Rome, Aug. 14. Cardinal Gibbons
took farewell of the pope today in tho
pontiff's private library. The Interview
lasted half an hour. The cardinal
thanked the pope for having granted
him all that he had asked' for, both
from the propaganda and the Vatican,
and the pope replied that where the
Interest ot the church In Amerlc waa
concerned nothing ever would bo de
nied. After leaving the pope, Cardinal Gib
bons pakl a farewell call upon Cardinal
Merry del Val, the papal secretary of
state, who came purposely to Rome
from Castcl Gandolfo for the meeting.
STATE TICKET AS
IT APPEARS NOW
If Weeks Is Lieutenant-Governor
Ex-Mayor Henney May .
Be Sent to House and
Elected Speaker.
BANKS IS NOT A FAVORITE
Gales, Emmons und Gilcdhill the Now
Men on the Ticket Being Made j
l' by Commissioner
O. It. I'ylcr. ' '
Interesting In cdnnectlon with the '
Legislative club outing at Momauguln
last Wednesday Is the announcement
that ex-Mayor Henney's friends are
planning to have him run for repre
sentative rom H Art ford this fall In
place of E. V, Hooker, who is now
mayor. If he Is elected representative
and there seems no doubt that he will
bo If he will accept tho nomination, an
effort will be made o have him niada
speaker, succeeding Major John Q. Til
son of this city. Mr. Henney wpuld be .
far more acceptable to thu railroad in
terests than Judge Banks, who Is imat
prominent iff the other candidates at
present, and is well nnd favorably
known nil over the stale.
In connection with the contest for the
office of secretary ol' state the fcomt
for Matthew S. Itogers of Bridgeport
has fallen flat, and the hoi weathT'
has bem such that no breeds has yet
been able to lift it. The d)ie Bide'i
weln of New London, now secretary ot
state, has received Intimation thnt hli
1 able to Railroad Commissioner Fyjor
j and will probably bo the nominee fop
secretary of state.
Fayette S. Wright, of Pomfret, Is la
the field for comptroller against Sen ,
ntor Charles A. (late of Willlm mtle.
Many people are sore over the treat
ment of Freeman F. Patten, tata
treasurer. Mr. Patten Is to,) Independ
ent to suit the powers that be and so
K.'J. Emmons of New Mllford will h
given a show. There Is no objection to
the nomination of Marcus H. Holcpml
of Southlngton for the position of ati
torney general. '
The present favorite for the nomina
tion for lieutenant governor Is ex '
! Mayor Frank B,
Weeks of Middle
i town, aitnougn there may be a chang
I before the state convention. Ex-Mayof
Henney of Hartford has been mention
ed for the place, but has not encour
oged his friends to work for him. Hi
friends now believe that he can arrive
quicker at the governorship by being
speaker of the house than by being
lieutenant-governor.
Major Blokeslce nf New Haven, who)
Is going back to the senate, want t
and after that for Lllley.
The Lllley ticket, or at least the tick
et which O. R. Fyler Is trying to have.
the voters of Connecticut take, Is made
up as follows:
f?overror George L. Lll'ey of Wa.
terbury. . ,. V
Lieutenant-Governor Frank B.
Weeks of Mlddletown.
Secretary of State Ell Gledhill
Ptonington.
State Treasurer E. J. Emmons
off.
of
of
New M 1 1 ford. . ,
Comptroller-Charles A. Gates
Wtlllmantic.
Attorney-General Marcus
comb of Southlngton.
H. Hol
WEATHER RECORD.
Washington, Aug. 14. Forecast foe
Saturday and Sunday:
For Eastern New York: Fair Satur
day; Sunday showers and somewhat
cooler; variable winds.
For New Knglaml: Partly cloudy
Saturday, showers and somewhat cooler
Sunday or Sunday night, light west ti
northwest winds, becoming variable.
Observations at United States weath
er bureau stations, taken at 8 p. m. yes
terday, seventy-fifth meridian time.
Wind.
' Tern. Dir. Vel. Pro. Weath.
SO NV 4 00 Cloud
SS SIS 4 00 Clear
RS B 8 01 Cloudy
S2 W 0 0J Pt.CldVi
74 W 12 00 Pt.Cldy'
72 NB 14 00 Cloudy'
SO NR 4 00 Pt.Cldy!
SO NW. 4 00 Cloudy
72 N 16 00 Pt.Cldy
SONS 00 Cloudy'
SJ NW 4 00 Pt.Cldy
78 S . 12 00 Clear '
SO B 00 Clear
70 SW 12 , 00 Clear
84 SB 8 00 Clear
82 S 6 00 Clear,
84 S 10 00 Clear'
83 SK 4 00 ' Cloudy
S2 .li 4 00 Clear
70 SW 4 , 00 Cloudy
SO W 4 00 Pt.Cldy
84 SE 8 00 Pt.Cldy
64 E C 08 Cloudy
84 S 4. 00 Pt.Cldy,
Bismarck.
Buffalo
Chicago
Cincinnati.. . .
Cleveland. . . ,
I Detroit
Hartford
Hat terns
1 Jacksonville.,
j Nantucket,.. ..
N. Orleans.. . .
New York. . . .
1 W.it'fnlt,
Omaha
Pittsburg
Portland, Me..
Providence. . .
St. Louis
Washington. .
LOCAL WEATHER REPORT.
New Haven, Aug. 14, 1908.
Temperature .......... 1 8
Wind direction W
Wind velocity 4
Precipitation 10
Weather Clear
SI
NH
t
0
Pt.Cldy
Minimum temperature. i3
Maximum temperature. 91
Minimum last year. .... (It
Maximum Inst year. .. . '77 '
U. M. TARR, Local Forecaster,
U. S. Weather Bureau,
IMMATURE ALMANAC.
Sun Ulses B;.U'
Sun Seta 6:51
High Water , 12:54
t

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