"The first ascent of Mount Washington by a European settler, was by Darby Field, an Irish immigrant, who accomplished this difficult feat in 1642 from a southerly approach. Partly guided by Indians and with only primitive equipment at his disposal, he is thus alleged to be the originator of all Mount Washington ascensions."
The Southernmost Holding of New Haven Colony
"MOST New Yorkers have doubtless forgotten it, but until a little more than three centuries ago the town of Southold, L.I., was the southernmost holding of New Haven Colony. It was bitter loss to New Haven when Southold was written out of the Royal Charter. The people of New Haven stewed for three years before they finally accepted the charter in 1665, without the property on Long Island. The people of Southold resisted the change for many years longer, petitioning the King to be left as part of Connecticut, and refusing to pay New York taxes."
A little less luxury, by Deborah Hornblow
"As for the future of fine dining, the veteran McKenzie takes the long view. 'It's just like somebody that always has a blue blazer in their wardrobe,' she says. 'They always have it and it's always going to be there. Fine dining will always be there.' She also summons up something James Beard once told her. 'He said, 'You can't hide a good restaurant, no matter what the economy, no matter what the weather,' and I've never forgotten it.'"
The Last Picture Shows, by Allen M. Widem
"THE DECISION by Loews Theaters, New York, to shut down the College Theater in downtown New Haven for the umpteenth time while determining the movie theater's future, points up the markedly winnowing away of what was once a firmly entrenched element in Connecticut entertainment — downtown motion picture theaters. With the closing of the College — its beginnings, as the then Hyperion Theater, go back to the late 19th century — downtown New Haven has only one motion picture theater playing conventional Hollywood product."
Interesting Historical Paper Read by Judge Baldwin Last Night.
"[Roger] Sherman's parents were English people of the lower class and he can be said to have sprung from what is described as the common people. He had not the same confidence in the people that they reposed in him. He was an effective speaker whose power of debate lay in his never taking the floor unless he had something new to offer. Justice was his great forte and he was a lover of the truth."
The Town Crier, by George Wickstrom
"Tomorrow will be the 88th birthday anniversary of Charles T. Carll... Like all men who have had a long and active life, Mr. Carll looks backward a great deal. His roots go deep in America's political and economic life. His boyhood home in New Haven, Conn., was across the street from the Yale university campus. The home was a large, historic mansion, but his father razed it to build there the Carll opera house."
Delegates Taken in Group of Autos to See Permanent Pavings of the Elm City
"Asserting that macadam roads that have been built in cities and towns of Connecticut are fast going to pieces under the demands made upon them by increased traffic, especially that of the fast multiplying automobiles and trucks that are becoming heavier and heavier, delegates from all the principal Connecticut cities met in the city hall,… Continue reading Delegates Taken in Group of Autos to See Permanent Pavings of the Elm City