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EEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COUBiEB SATURDAY ateil 14 1906
Baking Powder is the greatest of modern-time helps to perfect cooking ri5 LATEST FAIR HA7EN NEWS FINE RACING ON CLINTON AVE NUE SPEEDWAY. Pair Contests Result In Draw Some Exciting Brushes Good Friday in i the Churches In the Churches To- Yesterday was one of the biggest days en the Clinton avenue speedway since that trotting course was ' established, ffhere were fully 2,000 spectators out in the afternoon to witness the speeding of a number of fast trotters. First in the afternoon came the saddle horses and there were three of them. Ernest Ball came down the course ahead of the trio.. Then came, the race between two fine pair of trotters Mr. Bradley's Blue Light with L. C. Pfaff's Bar Me Not, and Mr. Ferguson's Daniel hitched up With Cyclone Boy. The first two heats were captured by - the first pair, and the third and fourth by- the latter pair. The fifth was a dead heat and the event was declared a draw. Speeding of sin gle horses followed and there were sev eral good brushes. Driver Titus drove a fine pair of fast horses owned by George P. Bolfe, and Mr. Rolfe also drove a line pair. -Henry S. Lancraft was out with his pair and Charles Downs drove a handsome span. Among the single horses may be mentioned one owned by Charles Waterhouse; James Nesbit'a Virgil B Dr. Laden with his pood roader, and Clifford Hubbard driv ing his speedy animal. Altogether it was a fine exhibition of fast horses and the crowd of spectators was much in terested in watching the performances of the racers. ' Several members of the. Quinnipiao Canoe club 'enjoyed a paddle of their craft up the Quinniplac river yesterday. It was a fine day for the opening of the sport. On May 30 it is expected that a large number of the club members will be out on the river and there will prob ably be several races. Good Friday services were held last night , at,, the Stf Francis', ., St.. James', Grace and the Grand ' Avenue Congre gational churches. Mr. and Mrs. William Kennedy and "nss Eleanor Kennedy are spending the ;Easter holidays with friends in Mlddle ,town. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Jacobs, of An eonia, visited Mr. Jacobs' aunt,Mrs. H. i A. Stevens, of Lenox street, yesterday. ! . Miss May Heaney and Miss Rose I Damm, of Houston street, visited rela- )' lives In Colchester yesterday. The order of service at the Grand ; Avenue Baptist church to-morrow will ; be as follows: Organ prelude Gaul Dox&logy. . Invocation. Carol Jesus Christ Is Risen To-day. Responsive reading. Hymn. Scripture reading, Anthem Alleululia. Prayer. AJto and soprano duett. Offertory He is Risen,... Schilling Hymn. Sermon The Message of Easter. Hymn. Benediction. postlude Barnby Evening Organ prelude. Doxology. Invocation. Carol by Schilling. Hymn. Scripture lesson. Anthem O Tell Us TVhere. Prayer. Trio He Is Risen. Offertory (soprano solo) Easter Dawn ....j . Woodman Hymn. ' 4 Sermon Joy for Mourning. Hymn. Benediction. Organ postlude. The regular quartette wUl be assisted When You Entertain ' Try the New GMPE-HDTS WAFER With the It is crisp and snappy with a delightful and delicate flavor all its own. " Made by POSTUM CEREAL CO., LT1 In the evening by Miss Henrietta Lantz, mezzo-soprano. Mrs. E. H. Andrews, of New Britain, who formerly resided here, Is at Grace hospital, where she had an amputation of her leg this week; , She has been lame for years in consequence of a dis ease of the bone, and an amputation was required.' She is a sister of Miss Helen Hubbard, of Quinniplac avenue. At the Grand Avenue Congregational church to-morrow there will be a recep tion of members in the morning, and in the evening Dr. Sneath will deliver an illustrated lecture on "The ' Life , of Christ." "Olivet to Calvary," an Easter can tata, will be given at Pilgrim church to morrow morning. , CITY COURT CASES. The following dispositions were made in the city court yesterday morning: Mary Fresco, drunkenness, judgment suspended. William A. Foster, drunkenness, ten days in jail. Margaret Emerson, soliciting, thirty days. Mary Chappel, night walking, thirty days. Jane Trumbull and May Adama on the same charge had their cases con tinued until April 17. ' The cases of the students arrested with them, George J. Wilson and John Eaton, who are charged with solicit ing, were continued to the same date. Wesley E. Porter, vagrancy, thirty days. Patrick Reynolds, breach of the peace on Dominick Butler, $5 and costs. ; Butler -for the same aoffense got $2 and costs. In default of payment he went to jail. John Leonard, fined $10 and costs for breach of the peace, took an appeal to the court of common pleas. His bond was placed at $100. iMary L. Coyneen, drunkenness, thirty days. IN BEHALF OF VESUVIUS SUF FERERS. Committee That Collected for Earth quake Sufferers Will Serve. A number of Italian citizens met In the 'office of Michael "bjIccIoV the Italian consular agent, at 730 Chapel street, last night. Plans for collecting money for the relief of- Vesuvius sufferers were discussed. Nothing definite was done, and it was voted to adjourn until to-night at 8:30 o'clock, whena meet ing will be held at the home of Dr. Nicola Marian! at 119 Greene street. The same committee -which collected money for the earthquake sufferers some time ago will fee askea to serve again. HEARD HE WAS WANTED. So Edward Carroll Went to Police Sta tion to Facilitate Arrest. It Is not often that a man walks into police headquarters and startles the precinct with the declaration that some detective in the department Is looking for him to place him under arrest that is, if the fact is such. Yet that was the procedure in the'arrest of Edward Car roll, of 156 Olive street,, last, evening. Carroll and a companion came Into the police station in Court street and told Sergeant Cook' that he understood that Sergeant Dennehy was looking for him. Sergeant Cook knew nothing of the de tective sergeant's quest, but, upon In quiry in the detective bureau it was learned that Sergeant Dennehy was out after some man of the name of Carroll. - As there was nothing to hold the man for, he was left' at liberty and was about to leave the station, when Ser geant Dennehy returned. When he saw the man he found him to be the man whom he was seeking. He had Carroll placed under arrest on a charge of ob taining money under false pretenses. Carroll, it appears, had formerly re sided at 129 Howe street, where he met an Englishman named John Hall, of the same address Carroll made an ar rangement with Hall to purchase' a horse for him and obtained about $35 or $40 from him for that purpose. He agreed to deliver the horse last Monday evening, but on Monday he sent Hall a registered letter saying that he would have to be in Branford that evening and postponing delivery until Wednes day evening. It seems the horse did not materialize then, and a complaint was made to the detective bureau. Carroll is heia with bonds set at $500. SUCCESSFUL TRIAL TRIP. La Provence Maintains Twenty-Three Knots for Five Hours. Sweezey & Kelsey, general steamship agents, of Church street, received word yesterday of the successful trial trip of the La Provence, a new steamer of the French line. During the trial the ves sel maintained a speed of twenty-three knots per hour for five consecutive hours, and the machinery worked per fectly. La Provence registers 15,000 tons and hp u nnn-Viorspnower. She makes her first regular trip from Havre for New York on April 21. , Guests. BELOW any other manufacturer or dealer in the world. In m L DO NOT BUY A BICYCLE!??' Mil or on any kind of terms, until you have received our complete Free Cata logues illustrating and describing every kind of high-grade and low-grade bicycles, old patterns and latest models, and learn of our remarkable LOW rtuiiua ana wonaeriui new oners made possiDie Dy seuing irom iactory direct to rider with no middlemen's profits. WE SHIP ON APPROVAL without a cent deposit, Fay the Freight and allow 10 Days Free Trial and make other liberal terms which no other house in the world will do. You will learu everything and get much valu able information by simply writing us a postal. We' need a Ride Agent in every town and can offer an opportunity to make money to suitable young men who apply at once. $8.50 PUHOTURE Regular Price .80 To IntfOducB Wo Will Soil NAILS. TACKS If OR GLASS Pail fop Only B out the air (CASH WITH ORDER $4.65) NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES. (Result of is years experience in tire making. No danger from THORNS, mil ij TUS. FINS. NAIL.5. 1 ACIto or ULAM. Serious punctures, like intentional knife be vulcanized like any other tire. Two Hundred Thousand pairs now in actual US3. Soventy-five Thousand pairs sold last year. DESCRIPTION l Made in all sizes. It is lively and easy riding, very durable and lined inside with a special quality of rubber, which never becomes porous and which closes up small punctures without allowing the air to escape. We have hundreds of letters from satisfied customers stating that their tires have only been pumped uponce or twice in a whole season. They weigh no more than an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities being given by several layers of thin, specially prepared fabric on the tread. That "Holding Back" sensation commonly felt when riding on asphalt or soft roads is overcome by the patent "Basket Weave" tread which prevents all air from being squeezed out between the tire and the road thus overcoming all suction. The regular price of these tires is $8.50 per pair, but for advertising purposes we are making a special factory price to the rider of only I4.80 per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received. We ship C.O.D. on approval. you uo noi it pav a cent until you have examined and We will allow a cash dlsnount of percent (thereby making the orice S4.S5 per pairl if vou send FULL CASH WITH ORDER and enclose this advertisement. We will also send one nickel plated brass hand pump and two Sampson metal puncture closers on full paid orders (these metal puncture closers to be used in case of intentional knife cuts or heavy gashes). Tires to be returned at OCR expense if for any reason they are not satisfactory on examination. We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is as safe as in a bank. Ask your Postmaster, Banker, Express or Freight Agent or the Editor of this paper about us. If you order a pair of these tires, you will find that they will ride easier, run faster, wear better, last longer and look finer than any tire you have ever used or seen at any price. We know that you will be so well pleased that when you want a bicycle you will give us your order. Wc want you to send us a small trial order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer. Ainiffrrn rtA Sr?S built-up-wheels, saddles, pedals, parts and repairs, and bUHH I ttL)lIln,tOf everything in the bicycle line are sold by us at half the usual prices charged by dealers and repair men. Write for our big SCNDRT catalogue. nn wnr wait but write us Pstal todar- do not think, of buying a (JU flUI WWMli bicycle or a pair of tires from anyone until you know the new and wonderful offers we are making. It only costs a postal to learn everything. Write it NOW. HEAD CYCLE COMPANY, Dept. "J L" CHICAGO! ILL. SAILOR STRUCK GIRL. Walter Haywood, from Chicago, Had Quarrel With Companion. Walter A. Haywood, a sailor, whose home is in Chicago, and who came to this city on Thursday, was arrested yesterday afternoon by Officers Schmidt and Brown, of the central station, on a charge of breach of the peace on Julia Stickles. Haywood and the Stickles woman went into the Gem hotel as companions, but a quarrel ensued, dur ing which, it is alleged, the sailor struck the woman. She is arrested on a charge of drunkenness- A CLUB MAN'S PRIVILEGE. To Put or Not to Put His Feet on a Table? Important Contention to Be Decided at Law. , Alleging that his rights as a mem ber of the club have been interfered with, Horace Secor, Jr. a lawyer, of No. "138 Nassau Street, has filed suit against the officers of and directors representing " the "Frcetwt Club, in Freeport, L. I., asking that an order be Issued restraining them from ex pelling him, as he believes they con template doing, until the matter is finally disposed, of judicially. This action will come , up before Judge Maddox in the Supreme Court in Brooklyn. Besides this action, Mr. Secor has instituted a suit against James Dean, president of the club, for $500, charging the latter as an an indi vidual . with a sault- These proceed ings have wrought the club directors up to such a pitch that a special mett ing has been called for April 12 to take some action in the matter. Mr. Secor has long been a member of the Freeport Club, as well as the Freeport Golf Club. He is also a member of the New York Athletic Club. The Freeport Club owns a fine club house and has about 200 mem bers, many of whom are well known residents of Manhattan and Brooklyn. For several months each year Mr. Secor has occupied a room in the club house. Last fall several articles of wearing apparel were missed from his room. He asserted that the club should reimburse him for his loss. This the club refused to do, where upon Mr. Secor instituted a suit and obtained a -judgement for about $200. This proceeding, Mr. Secor alleges, sowed the seed of the resulting crop of troubles. Shortly thereafter an alter catloa occurred in the club's library between Mr. Secor and Mr. Dean, who in addition to being president of the club, was formerly commander of the U. S. Grant Post. G- A. R., of New York, and also president of Freeport village. When Mr. Dean entered the libarary one night Mr. Secor did not greet him as did the others present. Whereup, acording , to the state ment of Mr. Secor, Mr. Dean walked over to. where he was seated and brush his feet, 'which were propped up on a table, off so suddenly that Mr. Secor almost Inst his equilibrium. Thereupon Mr.. Secor jumped up and expressed himself forcibly toward Mr. Dean. He later brough the suit against Mr. Dean. As a result of the latter altercation charges were pre ferred against Mr. Secor by the club. The result thin, acording to Mr. Secor, was the doubling of his room rent, In spite of the fact that the other members who lived in the club rooms were not subjected to a like increase in rent. Mr. Secor said yesterday: "I regret exceedingly that matters should ever have come to so unpleasant a pass, but I felt myself absolutely forced! into the several actions I have taken. I want to win my suits, of course, just to demonstrate that my stand in the matter is the right one. I don't care for and don't want the money. In fact, after I won the first suit for $200 I immediately offered to return the money. My offer was not accepted I refused to submit to a doubling of my room rent when the rent was doubled. It can be plainly seen that the Intention was to drive me from the club rolls." New York Herald. EASTMAN JOHNSON. In the brillant cicle which knew him fn hla active davs which thpn I knew Glfford and Homes Martin and I Clarence King and Paks Godwin, and Reaman and John Fisk and God- JLmk be cwitributea his full share of IS ILL IT WILL 6DST YOy to write for our big FKKE BICYCLE! catalogue showing the most complete line of high-grade BICYCLES. TIKFS and SUNDBIES at PRICES - PROOF TIRES ?" hi CAC Notice the thick robber tread "A" and puncture strips "B" and "D," also rim strip "H" to prevent rim cutting. This tire will outlast any other make SOFT, ELASTIC and EASK ELDING. cuts, can Uvor found them strictly as represented. wit and wisdom, both often coming in such a quiet way that one wondered if he knew himself how good a thing he had said. As a raconteur I don't thing I ever heard him surpassed; and yet his shlll was so unscious that one hearing him ofr the first time was not apt to apreclate It until the story had gotten well along, but was apt, when it was over, to regret that he had not atended to catch every word from the start. , ' Johnson's unconsciousness of self was a natural concomitant of his un selftshneBcs. He was one of the kind est and best of men. As he had none of the vanities so often accompanying artistic, sensibility, he had none of Its other weaknesses. He was abund antly able to take care of himself, he never needed helf, andv, was always ready to help others.' It was car acteristic of him that one night at the Century, when he. learned that a fel low artists was dying penniless, away from home, in an hour Johnson had one of that artist's pictures bought by a subscription of $1,500 (which he led by a liberal share), and presented '.o the club. '11 ( . It will not be surprising if the world Is now to be benefited by unsuspected treasures from his studio. He liked to keep his sketches. When he paint ed President Woolsey of Yale for the University Club he was in New Haven for but a few hours, and came back with a sketch as strong and bright and clear as his own nature. In a few weeks he asked me to come to his studio to see the finished portrait. 1 I said: "It's mighty fine, but it isn't as good as the sketch." He answered: "I know It, but you can't have the sketch." The first oomment I heard upon him after the funeral was: "Well: He had a good share of wfiat's best worth hav ing." To which the prompt answer was: "And no man ever deserved it better." A Friend in the New York Evening Post. ELLKN TERRY. Two qualities there are in Miss Ellen Terry that no amount of nervousness can mar. Nothing can obscure far us her flense of beauty and her buoyant Jollity. It is this latter quality that ex plains the unique hold she has on the affections of the public. Was ever a creature eo sunny as she? Did ever any one radiate such kindness and good humor? To 110 one, I think, so justly as to her may be applied that expres sive phrase in modern slang, "a great dear." I have often heard people deny that she is great in the art of acting; but her power of endearing herself across footlights ie, In Itself, such as to earn for her an Indisputable title to greatness. This power of hers would not, I think, be less If she had hap pened not to be so beautiful and so graceful in her person and in her, me thods. To painters and other artlBt, of course, her primary appeal has been through the quality of her face, and through the sense of beauty that is evi dent in all the inflexions of her voice, and In her every movement, pose of gesture. Mr. Theordore Watts-Dun-ton writing the other day in the "Trib une," recorded his opinion that Miss Terry "has more of the temperament of the poet than any actress or any actor" of this age. And a painted would say, doubtless that she had more of the temperament of the paintor. For my part, I am not sure that In sheer sense of beauty, and In power of creating beautiful effects on the stage, Miss Ter ry Is greater than Mrs. Patrick Camp bell. I think it would be hard to de cide justly between these two. But It Is certainly natural and Inevitable that in England Miss Terry should be held to be unrivalled. For she Is so very essentially English. Or,, rather, she Is just what we imagine 'to be essentially English. The sunny climate of Italy produces a very happy raoe of men and women, whilst the English climate produces a very dreary race. And yet the poetic genius of Italy has tended always in the directions of gloom, whilst the poetic genius of England hag been, In the main, cheerful. Perhaps art lo always, everywhere, in opposition to climate an unconscious reaction from clmate. .And this, since the majority of people do not use their own eyes introspectively, but see themselves always as they are told to see them selves by their national poets, it may be that the majority, of men and wo mi i iimTHT wi Mn ffa mm M 9m e0itl Notices. District of New- Haven; ss. Probate Court, , . April 11th, 1906. ESTATE OF ' WINSTON - J. TROW BRIDGE, late of New Haven, in said District deceased. , Winston J. Trowbridge, et al., trus tees, having made written application for an order authorizing and empower ing them to sell and convey certain real estate of said deceased as by said application on file in this Court more fully appears, it is ORDERED, That said application be heard and,, determined at a Court of Probate to be held at New Haven, in said District, on. the 19th day of April, 1306, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, and that public notice of the pendency of said application, and of the time and place of the hearing thereon, be given by publishing; this order three times in some newspaper having a circulation in said District. Ey the Court. GEORGE W. CRAWFORD, al2 3t Clerk. District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, April 11th, 1906. ESTATE OF CYNTHIA M. MERRILL, iate of, New Haven, in said District, deceased. Carleton E. Hoadley, Trustee, having made written application for an order authorizing and empowering him to mortgage certain real estate of said deceased as by said application on file in this Court more fully appears, it is ORDERED, That said application be heard and determined at a Court of Probate to be held at New Haven, in said District, on the 14th day of April, 1906, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, and that public notice of the pendency of said application, and of the time and place of the hearing thereon, be given by publishing this order three times in some newspaper having a circulation in said District. By the Court, GEORGE W. CHAWFORD. al2 3t 1 Clerk. ComwessoclAir Carpet Cleaning Works !to. 1M Court Street. Carpets called for and delivered. Carpets cleaned and laid, also mad over, In fact everything done In the Carpet line. All work satisfactorily and promptly done. Telephone call, 1888-1. Give us New Stock of BASEBALL GOODS J. A. McKee's, 930 Chapel Street. OUR BIG We are selling only high .grade Wheels at prices never before heard of. $25.00, American Flyer at $19.50. $30.00 ' Pope's Celebrated Phoenix at $22.50. $50,00 Eagle" Wheel as f $28.00. - It was only1 a chance we got these Wheels so we could sell them at these prices. Every One Is guaranteed. j, C. Cronan & Co,, Heating nml rinmbtns; Contractors. i 6 CHURCH STREET. Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. New Haven Ice Co Dealers In LAKE WHITNEY ICE. 191 Orange St., telephone No. 878. men all the world over see themselves always exactly as they are not. .Anyhow, I have no doubt that to the Italians Slgnora Duse's sadness seems typically Italian just as the sadess of iMrs. Campbell (who is partly Italian) seems typically un-English to the English, and just as Miss Ellen Terry's sunnlness seems to the English not less typically English. Exotic though this sunnlness is, there is in the actual art with which Miss Terry conveys It a quality that really Is native- Here is a lose, Irregular, instinctive art. It has something of the vagueness of the British Constitution, something of the vagueness of the British genius In all things political, social, religious and artistic. It is for this reason that French critics are so astonished when they see Miss Terry act, and so pua zled. To French critics, even, now Shakspere seems a bit of a ibararlan. They cannot understand the dlsorder Uness of the English genius In art, any more than they can .understand It in religion, politics etc. They have not ears attuned to Irregular rhythm. ; And they will hardly be persuaded that Miss Terry has any art at all. But it Is juat because her art Is so spontaneous, so Irreducible to formule, that she has been and Is matchless In Skakapere comedies. She has just the quality of exuberance that Is right for those heroines. Without It, not all her sense of beauty would have helped her to be the perfect Beatrice, the perfect Portia, that she Is. In modern comedy that virtue becomes a defect. In "Alice Sit by the Fire" her beautiful boisterous- Jpess wrought utter havoc and eo It wli Bicycle sale. S5 Qim sx" Easter Suits ' New things coming iia every day. Ureases and Suit adaptable for bourne or street .'-wear, chiirmlnir visiting costumes of Silk, Veiling or Rajah. Styles that are at tractive and practical. Girls' Department Coats and Dresses that are simple in their lines. Ser viceable School Coats and trimmed ones for best ail styles suituble for growing irls at very attractive prices, , , Special Coats, S"4'95 tO $10 Shirt Waists India Lluons, Lawns and Batiste In styles simple and uuinty. IUONNO,TW0SPflmCI90a. $2.50, $3, and $4, grades in all the popular shapes- We have a larre line of the Earl & Wilson, Parker Shirts, Cluett, Peabody & Co.'s and the Gold and Silver Brands with or without soft collar. The neatest and most select line of Neckwear in the city. 795 Chape! Street. (Just Below Orange Street.) Furs taken on Storage CHAPEL STREET In 'Captain Brassbound' so soon as she is thoroughly at home in her part She needs a Shakspere to' stand upto her. Granting that need, It were futile to deny that she is a great acttress. Tragedy, I admit, is the highest form of dramatio art; and tragic acting is accordingly the highest form of his trionic art; and Miss Terry istno trage dian: I remember how loveable what "a great dear" Lady Macbeth became 'through .her; and how unaccountable, and unimpressive, the whole tragedy. But to excel In Shaksperean comedy as she excels, is to be authentically a great actress. And the public testi monial that Is being prepared for her is a tribute not less to the great actress than to the 'great dear." Max Beer bohm In London Saturday Heview, She I heard the vicar say there was a man in this parish he'd even refuse to bury. He (not on the 'best of terms with the vicar) Indeed! I hope he wasn't alluding to me, Mrs. Dobbs. She Oh, no, Mr. Jones; I'm sure he'd burv you with pleasure. -1116 Tat- 10IS- If You Would Keep Your cook give her a labor saving, up-to-date kitchen equipment, such as has been evolved by the McDougall idea. It will add more to her content than will higher wages with the usual kitchen furnishings. Kitchen Cabinets, $9.90 to $90. Handsome Free to- the CHAMBERLAIN co. , Furniture, Mantels, Carpets, Draperies. Open Saturday Evenings. $25 to $65 fi.95 to $5 Hats and Furnishings, We carry the Stetson Hat in $4 and $5 grades; the Guyer Flexible Glove fitting Hat; also the Wilson in $2, Ilis lew Popslartfsr IS HERE. Call, write or 'phone and request a demonstration. PHONE 1087-2. . THE UNIVERSITY GARAGE SL John and Olive Sts. The largest Auto Station In NWi England. Best equipped to buy Store, rent, repair or sell Automobiles. C. S.JOHNSTON CO., Props. Agents for the Celebrated Pope Toledo and Pope Hartford Automobiles Pope Waverly Electrics, Also that Celebrated MERCEDES CAR. CASTOR I A For Infents ana. Children. The Klni You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature jot Catnlowne Mailed . all Enquirers.