ffEW HAVEN JOUHNAL AXI CX)IJIlIEIlsrRII)AY; OCTOBER 13, 1005
SAYS WOODRUFF WILL RON
XEXT GUBERNATORIAL CASV1
DATE SATS ATWOOD.
Bra a tor Stated at Hartford Ycaterday
That Lieutenant Would Carry Con
vention Printers' Strike Delay
Honae Journal Senator Feenden
Not to Quit Service.
Hartford, October 12.
Senator John W- Atwood, of Waure
gan, was in Hartford yesterday after
noon for the first time since the ad
journment of the legislature in July.
He came up by way of New Haven,
where he- saw Lieutenant-Governor
Woodruff this morning. He says the
liautenantngoyernor will be a candidate
for the governorship, and ttiat he will
winwin out in the state convention
nextyear. Senator Atwood says Lieutenant-Governor
Woodruff will make a
business men's candidate; that he ia
an 'able business man. being at the
head of the firm of C. S. Merslek & Co.,
of New Haven, and that he will give a
wood feels the utmost confidence in
the ability of Lieutenant-Governor
Woodbury to carry the state next fall
The printing- of the House Journal
has not been completed owing in- part
to the printer's strike that is now in
by ttie house clerk, Mr. John A. Spot- nilsht have teen going on in Connect!
. . . .. . ... ... . 'cut at this time had not the lesis'a-
lora, is tnrougn wun, toe- worn ug .
been carried out at. Mr. Spofforas
home in Bridgeport. The' index of the
Senate Journal has been prepared by
Mr. Alfred C. Baldwin, the senate clerk
of Huntington. The indexing in both
Journals has been thorough and ex
haustive, and will reflect on the two
officials having the work in charge-.
The Journals will reach the members of
the two houses from the presses of the
Case, Lockwood & Brainard company
of this city, as soon as the printing
and binding can be completed. The
Hon. John F. .Shanley, of New Haven,
senator "from the; Eleventh district,
who has returned' from a two month's
tour through Europe, spent much of
the time in Germany and France, find
ing these, countries centers of absorb
ing 'interest. The Senator had one of
the best summers of his life in this for
eign trip, and will long recall the inci
dents and pleasure athat attended it.
The return of Charles H. Clark, of the
Hartford Courant, from the Philippines
after two month's absence, will enable
tine commission on investigating cor-;
rupt practices in elections of which he
is a member to 'prgahize for ' worki
Nothing was taken up by the commis
sion white Mr- Clark was in the far
wast, but details for the investigation
will he' arranged in the course of a few
weeks. Ex-Speaker John H. Perry, of
Fairfield, who heads the commission
under appointment from Governor
Roberts, will be the chairman, and will
have the directive hand in its work.
The report will be made" to the general
assembly of 1907, and will be an ex
haustive review of the political corrup
tion in the state and the remedies for
its removal. Bx-iS-peaker Perry la
from naturo and education a reformer
and has made a conscientious study of
the political situation in the state. He
is a man of profund ability and civic
attainments, entertaining the highest
Ideals of public life and citizenship.
He took an active interest in the cor
rupt practices legislation that was
taken up during the last session. His
colleagues on the commission will
heartily co-operate with Mr. Perry in
the work that will occupy a great deal
of time and inquiry during the coming
year and a half.
Miss Ellen M- Moore, of Boston, sis
ter of Representative E. Allen Moore- of
New Britain, who servied with marked
success ori the education committee
last winter, has been spending the
summer at the old family home lnKen-
slngton; The father of Miss Moore was
the widely known Connecticut artist,
E. A. Moore, and she inherits his ar-,
tistic Instincts and ability. Miss Moore.
has been engaged for a couple of weeks
on a miniature painting of Mrs. Hart
. of New Britain, wife of President Wil
liam H. Hart, o fthe Stanley works in
that city. President and "Mrs. Hart
have recently -celebrated their golden
wedding. Mrs. Hart Is one of the fore
most members of New Britain social
circles and a lady of splendid person
ality. She Is. tlhe mother of Represen
tative Moore's wife, who will ulti
mately become the owner of the paint
ing that Miss Moore is .making. There
is much interest Hartford way in the
coming absorption of the Connecticut
Railway- and Lighting company by the
Consolidated road. There is no longer
a Question about this deal being car-
f ried sOUt. During the past session the
Interests of the Connecticut Railway
and Lighting company in the legisla
ture ware safeguarded by Senator Al-
,;ian W. Paige of Bridgeport, this com
pany's general counsel and advisor.
Senator Paige was an invaluable rep
resentative of the company's interests.
It was through his generalship that
the legislation in behalf of the Con
necticut Railway and Lighting compa
ny was kept abreast with that in favor
of the Consolidated Railway company,
which controls all of ttoa trolley roads
In the state owned by the Consolidated
road. The amalgamation of the two
trolley systems will give President
Melton's road control of most of the
trolley lines in , Connecticut. The ex
ceptlon, which is on the east side of the
Connecticut river, including thie con
nections between Hartford and Rook
ville, will not be felt toany appreciable
extent byt the Consolidated road's- in
terests. The development of the Con-
and good Brains '
are made from
THE SCIENTIFIC FOOD.
"THERE'S A REASON."
necticut Railway and Lighting com
pany has been rapid and effective dur
ing the last few years. The extension
of the company's lines from Southing
ton to Cheshire, which was completed
in September, has been of great import
ance, connecting Waterbury with
lieniden and New Britain and giving
Southington an outlet southward and
westward. It has accomplished all the
objects that were aimed at by the Mill
dale and Waterbury trolley road pro
ject that took up so much time of the
aanata iast winter.
The legislation that wag adopted by
the general assembly last summer in
behalf of the Southern New England
Telephone company i . bearing admira
ble fruits so far as the people of Con
necticut areco ncerned. The company
is leaving nothing undone that will en
sure improvement in the -telephone ser
vice through the state. The telephone
rates are being reduced in keeping
with the statements made to the gen
eral assembly by President Morris F.
Tyler of the company. By the first of
January the reduction of rates 'will be
in force In all parts of Connecticut,
where the Southern' New England is
Installed. By the judicious action of
the legislature in July in giving large
franchises to the company in develop
ing the telephone field In this common
wealth the people have been saved
from the distracting surroundings that
would have come from the promiscu
ous admission of the independents.
The organization of the independent
lines in New York and New Jersey,
now going on in the great eastern, the
east and coast lines, with threats of
cut rates and the tikes, .shows what
. C, .
the company of which President Tylar
is the recognized head. (The interests
of the state will be faithfully served
by the) Southern New England, char
tered and organized under Connecticut
The people of Connecticut, without
-party distinctions of any kind, will ret-
ceive with pleasure . and satisfaction
thie statement that the Hon. Samue
Fessenden will not quit the service
that has mada his life and career as a
Connecticut citizen of WSrffuch value.
It is conceded that Connecticut has no.
brighter man in its service that Sena
crat alike take the despest Interest In
tor Fessenden. Republican and demo-
what hes ays or does, and this interest
will be 'continue d so lang as the sun
shining on mnnliness and loyalty.
Senator Fessenden has been a .citizen
whose services and work in behalf of
good goveWimient will be held in the
highest estimation by all parties. (Parv
aphrasing Fitz Greene . Hallock's -famous
None knew him but to love him.
None name him tout to praise.
Mr. ' Fessenden wil be a power in
Connecticut politics for years to come;
directing the interests :qf t:he great
political party of which h'e Is a- bril
liant exponent, and rendering' it ' the
most generous support. Ex-fl-aeiuten-ant
Governor George G, Sumner, who
has spent the summer .'at his cad'home
in Balton, ollum cum , dignatate, will
return to Hartford after the October
days are through with and again min
gle with the friends, who find sth. Ut
most pleasure in his presence. ' 'He is a
man whose companionship is a bene
diction. ' " ' ."
TEXT OF THE APOLOGY.
Freshman Rioters Frame Resolution
and Send it t6 Mayor: . '
The freshman class at Yale has
drawn up the following , resolution,
which apologizes for the riots last Sun
day night: ,
"We, the undersigned, ( In behalf of
the class of 1909, wish to tender our
apologies to the mayor an'd the citizens
of the city ''of New Haven for the uncalled-for
conduct of the said class on
Sunday evening, October 8, We. feel
assured that there will be no further
cause for comment in the future.
"M. C. Hannah, R. C. M. Pelrce, G. G.
Domlnlck, A. A. Biddle, R. S. Rose, F.
H. Olmsted, E. W. Howard.
"New Haven, Conn., Oct. ,11, 1905."
The above apology was drawn up by
the committee whose signatures are af
fixed, after a mass meeting of the
freshman class in Osborn half Wednes
day noon which was addressed by
The resolution has been sent to the
FOUND DEAD IN HIS HALLWAY.
William C. Salsman, of Willow Street,
Unable to Light the Gas.
William C. Salsman, aged about fifty
five years, of 263 Willow streetv was
found dead in the vestibule of his home
about 6 o'clock yesterday morning with
the gas In the hall turne-d on.
Salsman was last seen about 10:30
Wednesday night by friends as he was
going to his home. He! Was intoxicat
ed, but seemed to be perfectly able to
care for himself. It is supposed that he
attempted to light . the gas, but after
turning it on was unable to do so and
Medical Examiner Bartlett was no
tified and gave a verdict of death by
ST. JOSEPH'S DEDICATION.
Bishop Tierney to Officiate at Services
on October 22.
St. Joseph's church, Edwards street;
will be dedicated on Sunday, October
22, at 10:30 o'clock by Bishop Tierney,
Solemn high mass will be celebrated
by the: Rev. M. J. Driscoll at 10:30 a.
m., with sermon by the Rt. Rev. M. J.
Laveilc, V. G., of New York. There
.will be vespers at 7:30 p. m., with ser
mon by the Rev. N. P. Coleman, of
The Rev. M. J. Daly is pastor of the
TROLLEYMEN'S MEETING. ;
The regular meeting of the Troiley
men'S iUtiion was held at 8 o'clock last
evening and at 2 o'clock this morning.
President James W. Burke and Dennis
S. Fitzgerald, the delegates to the na
tional convention in :, Chicago, were
present and addressed "the meeting on
the doings of the convention.
EKTER TA IXHEXTS.
Raymond Hitchcock, who will be seen
here in "Easy Dawson" to-morrow af
ternoon and night at the Hyperion
theater is now playing in straight com
edy, for the first time since he became
a star. His character is that of a bib
ulous, foreman of a fire company, in
ventor and village celebrity something
after the style of type favored by Sol
Smith Russell. The play was written
by Edward E. Kidder, who was also
successful in equipping Mr. Russell; Al
though "Easy Dawson" Is to be de
scribed as a comedy Mr. Hitchcock
sings a couple of ohgs, ' one of them
vieing in popularity with "Aint it Fun
ny What a Difference Just a Few
Hours Make." Its title is "And the
World Goes On."' Mr. Hitchcock has
another capital song in "It's a Waste
of Time to Worry."
The supporting company has been
chosen with Mr. Savage's customary
care and includes Julie ' Berne. Grace
Griswold, Flora Zabelle, Jeffreys Lewis,
Lovell Taylor, John Bunning, Scott
Cooper, Earle Browne, Nick Brigllo and
"THE EMBASSY BALL."
Lawrence D'Orsay, whom Daniel
Frohman will present at the Hyperion
theater on Monday evening next, the
first time oh any stage. In "The Embas
sy Ball," the newest play by Augustus
Thomas, will ibe the first star to be sent
out by Mr. Frohman from the now Ly
ceum theater, New York. The actor Is
no w-under the direction of his present
manager for -a long term of years.
From the old Lyceum theater Mr.
Frohman started E. H. Sothern on his
first starring tour, as light comedian.
It is Mr. Fnnhman's intention to have
Mr. D'Orsay occupy that field, and to
that end he will be supplied with plays
of the same calibre as those in which
Mr. Soth'er . made memorable success.
The first of these offerings is-'"The
Embassy Ball." It is possible that Mr.
Frohman may .-.'ater on organize, a
stock company similar to the famous
one Vhidh ' for years occupied the old
Lyceum theater. In that and other or
ganizations under Mr. Frohman's direc
tion were at one time such well known
players as Henrietta Crosman, Viola
Allen, Annie Russell, Georgia Cayvan,
Hertry Miller, Herbert Kelcey an'd Mr.
and -Mrs. Thomas Whiffen. '..;
- New Karen Theater.
A musical comedy in two acts, filled
with witty? lines, catchy and musical
numbers presented Iby funny comedians
and an all round capable company with
a chorus of thirty .beautiful girls of
American birth such is the make up of
"Paris by Night," which hadf a ; three
months' stay in New. York cityt; the
Madison Square Garden to its credit. It
will be seen in this- city-at '-the ;;New
Haven theater on Monday,. .Tuesday
and Wednesday nights,'; October ifi;,, 17,
18. The libretto of "Paris by Night". Is
by Heelan and Moran. and the score is
by Robert F. Edwards. The works of
these people is entirely put of the or
dinary, being origihal in every way, it
contihs brigit and' witty comedy lines
and twenty catchy musical numbers
and is a revelation of feminine' attrac
tiveness. . The musical numbers were
all 'hailed at hits in the Metropolis. A
song sung iby Minnie Jarbeau, the sou
brette of the organization called "My
Irish Molly O," is one of the most not
able hits of the performance. "In Sweet
Loveland," a pretty song Jntrcluced by
a number of pretty girls, is also an en
Al Cunningham as Richard Congood
creates roars of laughter; while Charles
Boyle is a comedian of known ability
to provoke laughter. Margaret Mes
senger, Llllie George, Hatty McCarthy,
and Elenore Delmore are pretty, grace
ful and sing with a dash and voice that
wi "nseveral encores. Weber and Spie
gel have spared no expenses in the pro
duction and the stage pictres and
dances more than please.
"A RUNAWAY BOY."
There is always "something doing"
for the young star, Joseph Santley,
Amrica's greatest boy actor, in his new
play iby Hal Reid entitled "A Runaway
Boy," the young man being en the
stage practically all the time from the
time the first curtain rises until the
final fall on the fourth act. There are
many sensational features in "A Run
away Boy," which, is to be the attrac
tion at the New Haven theater on
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Octd-
I ber 19, 20, 2'. Matinee Saturday.
This coming week Manager Poll- will
present Carrie DeMar and Joseph Hart
of Foxy Grandpa fame in their latest
musical success "The Other Fellow."
They also have Gilroy, Haynes and
Montgomery in the "Good Ship Nancy,"
as one of the featurss coming next
week. Joseph Blank, the boy juggler,
and numerous others.
This Week's Show.
This week's show, has Dan McAvby
and Fifth avenue, girls, Caprice, Lynn
and Fay, Castle and Collins, W. C. Kel
ly, George Hoey and company, and a
'host of others making up a splendidly
balanced bill of vaudeville which no
one should miss who desires the best
show in town.
Prices: Evenings, 10c, 20c, 30c; mati
nees, 10c, 20c; ladies at matinca, 10c
Box seats, 50 cents.
GUILFORD ELECTS SCHOOL OFFI
Guilford, Oct. 12. A meeting of the
school association or tins place was
held last evening for the purpose of or
ganization and the following officers
were elected for the ensuing year:
Chairman of school committee Ed
ward Shea. ,
""Treasurer Samuel Spencer.
Secretary Edwin W. Bartlett.
Assistant secretary Samuel Spencer.
Committee on employment of teach
ers George E. Beers.
The work on the new schoolhouse is
under way and progressing rapidly .
Many Will Go to Centervllle to Attend
Entertainment. , ,
The annual fair given under the aus
pices of St. Mary's Catholic church at
Mnnnl fln.rmel. of whinTi thp Bob. Wll.
liam J;' Dullard "is' the paBtor, will open
this evening in the town hall at Center
LATEST FAIR HAYEN NEWS
GOLDEX WEDDISG OF 3IR. AXJj
MRS. HORACE F. RAtOWlS.
A Joyoua Event Happily Celebrated
Wedding; ot Warren F. Doollttle and
Mlsa Esther I. Hull Personal Jot
tins Other Newa
The golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
Horace F. Baldwin of No. 6 Woliott
street was celebrated Wednesday, and
it was an occasion of gladness and good
cheer for the relatives who assembled.
It was a home affair, only the relatives
attending. Mr. and; Jilrfc Baldwin were
married in' Thomasttjn fifty .years ago.
Mrs.. Baldwin's maiden, name was Har
riet Hine. The couple remowed to this
city in 1859 and have Resided in Fair
Haven since 1872. For seventeen years
Mr. Baldwin was superintendent of the
factory, of Shoninger & Co.. leaving
there in 18S0. Since, thaj time he has
devoted several years to. carrying on a
farm near here and has also dealt in
poultry, bringing in considerable quan
tities from the west, but has now prac
tically retired from business.
The children of the couple are George
L. Baldwin of Sioux City, la., who
came on to attend the- anniversary;
Mrs. Thomas H. Newbold and Mrs.
Frederick W, Chadeayne. The grand
children present were Seymour C. and
Howard W. Baldwin of New York city;
Lester H. Newbold and Edna B., Jessie
B. and Harold F. Chadeayne of this
city. In the afternoon. there was a
family dinner followed Iby a pleasant
reunion in the evening.
Mr. Baldwin has several brothers re
siding in different parts of the country.
William H. Baldwin of Lee, Mass.,
where the family had a reunion last
year; James S. Baldwin of Oberlin, -0-,
Edward D. Baldwin "of Los Angeles,
Cal., and Russell P. Baldwin, who re
sides In Texas.
Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin are in a fair
degree of health and entered Into the
spirit of the day's festivities with
much appreciation. Their many friends
will be glad to know of their golden
celebration and will hope that they
may live yet many- years.
Grace church was thronged with an
interested assembly Wednesday even
ing at 8 o'clock at the marriage of
Esther Isabell Hull, daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Frank Ford Doollttle, son of
Milton C. Doolittla of this city. .The
6eremony was perfornied- by Rev.
George A. Alcott, assisted by Rev. Mr.
Whlttaker, ibrother-In4aw of the groom
of Fall River, Mass. The maid- of "hon
or was Marguerite Bradley and the
bridesmaids, ,Mabel anij, , Grace McMa-J
hon, Cora,; Hotchkis, , Ruth. Tyrrell,
Mabel Thomas and Edith. Baldwin. Ed
mund Williams wa Hne;:best TOahahd
the ushers were Frank Lowe, Laurence
Bllnn, George Steele, George Nettleton,
Drurie Br!stoltand Dwight L. Chamr
berlain. -, : ! ' t, : ' ...' . . '
Three hundred 'Were ''bidden, to the
marriage. The bride was given away
by her father. After the ceremony a
reception was held at the home of the
bride's parents, ; attended only by rel-
ath-es of the cotmle. The rooms were
prettily decorated "wltfi cut flowers,
palms and autumn leaves. The church
was also handsomely, decorated for the
occasion. The wedding march was
played by Harry Whlttaker, organist of
The bride wore a handsome gown of
white silk and the bridesmaid's were
gowned in white figured mull, with hats
to match: The ma,I(l of : honor wore a
dress of pink- Mr. Doollttle is .con
nected with the firm of E. S. Mersick
& Co., and his friends in the establish
ment presented as their gift a beautiful
china set. The girl friends of the bride
in the B. G. society presented a fine
silver service. There were a large ar
ray of gifts Including silver, cut glass,
pictures, etc After a wedding trip of a
week, Mr. and Mrs. Doollttle will take
up their residence in East Havem The
couple are well and- favorably known
and have a great many friends-
The canvassers are meeting with very
good success in securing subscriptions
to the fund being raised to build a new
chapel for Pilgrim church- At the start
there was about $3,000 representing a
bequest and Interest left by the will
of the late H. H. Strong and subscrip
tion for $3,000 has been secured from a
member of the church. There are other
pledges from members of the church
and other friends which will bring the
fund already pledged up to $12,000. The
sum of $20,000 is required to ensure the
success of the enterprise and this will
no doubt be raised. Plans and specifi
cations probably will be made this win
ter so that building operations can go
forward In flhe sPrlnS".
Chauncey Clark of East Pearl street,
who has had much trouble with his left
eye, which was injured some time ago
by a car cinder, is able to see with it,
although the sight Is likely to.b9 per
manently Impaired to some extent. At
one time he feared he would lose the
sight of the eye.
The death of Mrs. Sarah F. West oc
curred at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Frederick Duncklee, 135 Grafton
street, Wednesday evening. She had:
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Har
riet Johnson of 111 Grand avenue, andi
had Just returned home when she ex
pired from heart failure. Besides her
two daughters,-she leaves a son, Ed.
ward Gilbert of this city. Before her
second marriage she was Mrs. John S.
The King's Daughters' circles of the
Grand avenue Congregational, Grand
Avenue Baptist, Pilgrim and the East
Pearl street church, sent delegates to
the state convention now in session in
Bridgeport. Those attending yesterday
included Mrs. H. A. Stevens, Mrs.
George Stevenson, Mrs. E. C. Johnson,
Mrs. Henry Barnes.Mrs. Herbert Foote,
Miss Addie Strong, Mrs. Horace Bee-be,
and Mrs. Bertice Diver. '
Mrs. Mary Mooney is very ill at her
home on Fillmore street.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Graham are hav
ing a vacation in the Berkshires.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Scranton and
son left yesterday for Pasadena, Cal.,
where they will reside. The change is
made for the benefit of Mr. Scranton,
whose? Health will not permit his re
maining for another winter in this se
The committee preparing for a' dance
to Ibe given by Quinnipiac hose com
pany met last evening and talked up
plan. .' ;.
Fanny Crosby Dedicates It to the G.
(From the Bridgeport Standard.)
Fanny Crosby, known all over the
Christian world for her hymns, and
known to all English-speaking people
as the Blind Hymn Writer, has writ
ten a poem dedicated to Etas Howe,
Jr., post, -No: 3, Grand Army of the Re
public, ot Bridgeport The poem' is in
the nature of a contribution from one
who has done so nfuch for the Chris
tian church to those who did so-much
for the state during the great war of
The poem was written yesterday aft
ernoon, having been dictated to Mrs.
Byron M. Athington, sister of the
Blind Hymn Writer, and by her it was j
communicated to the G. A. R. post, j
Mrs. Athington, by the way, is the
widow of the late Byron M. Athington,
who fought through . the war as a '
memberVpf Gonipanyi M, First Connect
icut Heavy artillery, and his knapsack,
which he carried all through the cam
paign as on of ;the Army of the. Po
tomac, will "be'an '-interesting relic ex
hibited at the fair, which opens to
night. . ,
The Standard is privileged to print
the poem, which is aa follows:
Dedicated to members of Ellas Howe,
Jr., post, No. 3, Grand Army of the
By Fanny Crosby
1 , i 4 '
i J.. ... ...
When the bugle call resounded
On that ne'er forgotten day,.
When the soldiers of our city
With their ibanners marched away; ,
How with honest -pride she watched
As they waved their
And she breathed a benediction
O'er the lpyaltj. A- R.'s.
Some at Gettysburg have perished,
, Some at Chattanooga sleep,
Some in graves unknown are .lying,
But the Lord the-ir dust will keep;
Others to their homes 'returning
. Told of bonflicts wild and dark,
And their names feave rendered sacred
Mountain Grove and Seaside Park.
Few the. Veterans that are left us,
iFew, but dear to tvery heart;
Bravely have they served! their coun-
try, v .
Bravely have they borne their part,
Rally round them, do it quickly, :
They, are weak and feeble now, -
And the frost of age is leaving
Traces on each furrowed brow. '
Of -thjvPU'biio we; ire asking.
Fora Grand Memorial Hall
Where united they may gather
And their battle scenes recall.
Where theifr victor songs may echo
At the netting of the sun
And their souvenirs remind th-esn
Of the triumphs they have won.
This may be our ,Iast- petition, i
Bid their hearts with rapture thrUl,
To the fair our Post has opened, . ..
You will come, we know you will.
Generous friends of Bridgeport city,
Friends who love the Stripes and
Aid ,the cause of right and justice,
Rally round the G A. R.'s.
A BRILLIANT WEDDING.
Miss Henrietta Cable Bartholomew a
Beautiful October Bride.
Although the invitation list was small
owing to the death within a year of
the bride'B brother, a Yale student, one
of the prettiest weddings of the seasoa
was that of Miss Henrietta Cable Bar
tholomew, daughter of former Mayor
and Mrs. Arthur H. Bartholomew, and
Arthur Seymour Brown, at the hand
some home of the bride's parents on
South Cliff street, Ansonla, Wednesday
evening. The bride is a beautiful and
charming young woman and a favorite
of the younger smart set. The bride
groom is a cousin of National Repub
lican Committeeman Charles F.
Miss Elolse Bartholomew, sister of
the bride, was maid of honor, and Ma
jor Alton Farrel, of Ansonia, was best
man. The bride wore satin, trimmed
with duchesse lace. The couple "started
on their honeymoon In an automobile.
They will reside in Ansonia.i
The families of both bride" and bride
groom are. socially prominent and well
known in New Haven society. "
PIANOS ON THE
j Thirty used pianos, in from
Summer rentals, exchanged,
Uprights. Were. ' Now,
4 Woodbnrys 9300 S220
3 Jenetts :37S 235
1 Jewett ....375 255
4 Jewetta 400 275
1 Stelnwny ................ .600 425
1 Stelnn-ay 650 460
1 Stelnway .550 300
1 Henntng ......350 1 50
1 Gnbler ........325 225
1 Gnbler .....300 100
1 Gabler ...350 250
Singer ..275 175
1 Hume . .450 315
1 Shonlnser ... 375 250
1 Stetnertone . . u.. 400 325
1 Curtis; 275 210
1 Biddle 225 .100
1 Merrill 1100 300
' White Mahogany.
1 Kranlch & Bnch 050 375
1 Steinertone .850 350
1 Gabler ., 050 350
- Square. '
.1 Hnllet & Davis .'. . . 35
1 New England Organ 10
" 1 Shoninger Organ 5
777 Chapel St
Sale of Suits.
$25 to $40.
Seventy-five Tailor made Suits from our. best ; V- : '
manufacturer. Samples 1:. the best materials
and styles, All the new shades i .
$25 to $40,
The values regularly . , ;. ' . -
YALE HALL MEN'S CLUB.
Reorganized for the Season umcers
i The Yale Hall Men's club started off
the season auspiciously on Wednesday
evening with a reorganization and elec
tion of .officers. Everything promises a
verv successful ana Dusy year, ;4.nius
have been undergoing a change at Yale
hall, and the Wednesday evening event
was the culmination. What has Deen a
free and public club room is now pri
vate, with keys in possession of mem
bers only. The organization is a close
one, with dues and" elective member
ship, and one worthy of tfte nne equip
ment of the hall. It has very great
promise of becoming a powerful factor
hi the community. ' '
.The membership enrolled numbers
sixteen. The officers for the next six
months are:' President, . John; Ryan;
vice-president, E. B, Myers; secretary,
Henry Pender; treasurer,. W. J., Nagle.
ENJOYABLE SOCIABLE. ' .
. Richard Smith, of 192 James streejt,
gave a veryi elaborate sociable at his
home Wednesday -evening to a large
number of friends. ' . The house was
prettily decorated for the o'eqasion. In
strumental and vocal-selections were
rendered toy many of the guests, Which
was very enjoyable, and which also
Helped to pass the evening very merri
ijV Games were alao indulged-in; and
dancing constituted a part' of .the. even
ing's enjoyment. At a late hour the
guests ? were ushered into .. the dining
Hall,,... where an elaborate : spread was
served, ' which all '.enjoyiM immensely.
Later a flashlight was taken: ' Mr.
Rese and Mr. Webb furnished music
for the dancing. Those in attendance
were: ' Rose Jaserie, Pearl Fahy, Jen
Sheadiy.'v Mabel ; Bayers, - Margaret
Bearley, Eetta Eearleyi, "Sadie Sohappa,
Lizzie Kane, John Sayers, John Birney,
John;y McNerney, Frank f Callahan,
George Wohlmakar, Thomas Harkins,
James Symons, William Rese, Wil
liam Webb, Benjamin Jordan, George
Rebman, Mr. and Mrs. Q. J,? Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. G.. S. Shepard, Mrs. James . J.
White, Mr. and' Mrs. Charles S Schap
pa. SOON. TO, GO.
Old-Hotel on Union Street to be Torn
' The old Grand Union hotel, 91-93
Union street, now occupied by a branch
of the Salvation army, which has been
sold to the New York, New Haven and
Hartford Railroad company, will be
torn down to make room 'for the cut
The property was a part of the Mary
E. Mason estate and is sols by Annie S.
Chadbpurne, the trustee. The property
Is assessed for $10,710. : - --
The Salvation army has a lease until
December 31, 1905.
CANARIES LET LOOSE.
Somebody broke into the bird store' of
Robert H, Stowe on State street yester
day morning and stole an Irish thrush,
The burglar left the door open when he
left and about seventy-five canaries es
caped. They were flying around the
Eighth ward yesterday.. '
VISITORS FROM ALEXANDRIA
. Dr. and Mrs. Forsyth of Alexandria
Bay are guests of Mr. and Mrs. 'George
A. Maycock of Oak Place. 'i'
GRAND OPENING ;
Of our Fur Department, this week;
England and France have demonstrate
ed that they are leaders In fashlonini
furs and FUR LINED GARMENTS
We have secured the newest creation!
shown, adopted to this market..' Everj
buyer appreciates the value of a wel
made garment; we make them of
every description, up-to-date in styl'
and a little further advanced in ideai
than some of our competitors. Unliki
many others, we can say that we had
many year's experience in making thesi
goods,, therefore no experiment.' '
BROOKS & COLLINS CO.
705 CHAPEL STREET.
Friend E. Brooks the onlv
member of the Brooks family of
furriers now in, business, in this
city is a member of this firm.
. Dental Rooms,
781 CHAPEL STREET.
Over Win. Frank & Co'a
Teeth Extracted Without
I,. D. MONKS I D. S. f
Why is the Steinertone Pianoforte
Better than any Other cm '-'the
Market? , , .
The advantage In purchasing a Stela',
ertone pianoforte does not lie only ii
the simple fact that It contains every,
thing tnat is found in the most per
feet pianofortes or In the standard
makets, but it represents a new era lj
pianoforte building and brings tin"
pianoforte up to a state of poj-iectidj
hitherto not represented in all othi
first class pianos.
Among the many qualities it passes
sen thft mast AHsnntinl apa fche.a.
tains: : r
Powerful Tone Capacities,
Marvcloua Tone Coloring, ''
Unrivaled Repetition of Action.
Ease ot Touch.
Delightful Feeling; Upon the Key.
And, it Is, in fact, the pianoforte of thi
twentieth century. :
These are reasons enough for a ni
purchaser to choose, the Stelnertoni
pianoforte, not only because it is su
perior to all others, but it is also sold
at the lowest factory prices. '
A large assortment of grands of alj
slues and upright pianofortes oaa bv
seen at the factory warerooms, 10
Park street '
The Steinertone Company
Warerooms and factory,, 10S Park
Street, New Haven Conn.
Souvenir Post Cards, largest
, stock in City at
J. A. McKee's,
930 Chapel Street. .
FISH, FOWL and FRUIT
Goldfish Globes, Fish Food, Water
Plants, Canary Birds, not In full song
but young and healthy. Bird Cages
Seeds of all kinds, Bird .. Medicines,
Gravel and Gravel Paper.
Fruit Specialties English Hot-'
House Grapes, Alligator Pears, Califor
nia Grape Fruit, Colorado Melons.
Everthing obtainable in Fruit.
J. B. JUDSON.
The Mirror Fruit Store.
85S Chapel Street
Com to for repair to your atorca.
Ou cxperieaoe and acquaintance with
the aaakea of atovea glYea urn the mtt
vantage of 0.111b a; your order.
160 STATU STREET.
brla Again In Peril.
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