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HAVEN MOIMNG JOUKCTAL AND COUELEIZ, SATTTRDAY, APRIL 1 14, 1906 NEW HAYEN HIGH WINS. MIDDLETOWN DEFEATED OPENING GAME 9 TO 5. Captain Torgerson's Men Show Good Early Season Form Many Substl i tutes Given Try-out High School to Flay Alumni This Morning Union Team Defeated Register 11 to 4 Other Local Games. The New Haven high school baseball team opened Ita 1906 season at Yale field yesterday morning by defeating the Middletown high school nine by the score of 9 to 5- New Haven's first team showed up in very promising form, despite the fact that the team has had but one week's practice, and the sub stitutes which made up the entire team during the second half of the game proved capable of holding their own with the visitors. Middletown opened with a tally in the first Inning, only to be equalled by New Haven with one run in its half. The second was a one, two, three order af fair for the visitors. The local team, however, took the lead on the sheet toy scoring a second run on two hits. New Haven had its only bad inning In the third. On only one safe hit the , Middletown 'boys scored three rune, and symptoms of the rattles appeared but did not develop. In the fourth Middletown took the first of a series of five consecutive goose eggs. New Haven, however, let loose in the last half and scored five runs on a combination of four hits, three errors and some stupid playing. With the score at 7 to 4 Captain Tor gerson, whose arm was lame and out of condition, retired from the box, Tom mers taking his place. From this time on substitutes were put in on the New Haven team every Inning until the en tire team was a substitute one, Captain Torgerson desired to give all of his substitutes a try-out. In tfie seventh inning Creegan replac ed Torfeerson in the box for the New Haven and N- Glider relieved Bacon for Middletown. ' Signs of a rally appeared In Middle town's half of the ninth, but before it had assumed dangerous proportions the lid was put on by Bird toy an unassist ed double play. New Haven made two timely double plays. The score by innings: " R.H.E. Middletown 1 0300000 16 7 5 New Haven ....1 1 0 5 0 2 0 O x 9 10 3 Batteries; Bacon, , N. Gilder and I Gilder; Torgerson, Tommers, Creegan and O'Connell, Blakeslee. Hits: Off Bacon, 9, in six innings; off Gilder, 1 in two innings; off Torgerson, two in 4 innings; off Tommer, 2 in two in nings; of Creegan, 3 in three innings. Umpire, Mr. Whittlesey of Yale. 1 At Tale field this morning the High school team will play a game with a team of alumni. Richard Whittlesey of the Hillhouse 1902 will captain the alumni. The game is set for 10 o'clock. OTHER LOCAL BASEBALL. In Allingtown Union, 11; Register, -;' Franklins, 8. At Baker's lot Bennett s, 13; Orioles, Of Bridgeport, 5. "THE ROLLICKING GIRL." : i Sam Bernard and Hattie Williams at the Hyperion theater last evening drew a packed house. It is seldom that New Haven gets such a thoroughly good company and with Sam Bernard at the head of it there was fun from start to finish. Mr. Barnard played the part of Schmaltz, a wigmaker, and Vinnie Daly played the part of Lena, his wife. Miss Daly is a very clever dancr and she furnishes a very enjoyable part of the programme. Hattie Williams in the role of a peasant maiden turned actress was giv en ample opportunity to display her wonderful vocal powers. Her most pleasing numbers being "Friends" and "Tricks," both of which received many encores. Wlllard Stmms as a Viennese fop did a clever tWt of character acting and his dancing specialty was excellent. The play, which is by Sidney Rosen feld, is unique In that it contains a " very interesting plot, although it is a musical play. . The costumes and scenery are both very gorgeous, especially the latter, which was painted by Ernest Gros. GRAYS WIN TILSO'N CUP. Came Within 1 per cent, of Equalling World's Record Blues Fail to Ap pear. The Grays made a splendid record last night in The finals for the Tllson cup coming within 1 per cent, of the world's record. Their final score was 267. The world's record is 270. The Blues' team grew shakey at the last moment and failed to put in an ap pearance, leaving the Grays' the un disputed possession of the cup. The individual scores were: Co. F 200 yds. 600 yds Private Harrison 42 48 Corporal Townshend ..41 46 Private Derby .. 44 46 Total, 267. There came a ring at the telephone. "Hello!" said the voice at the other end of the wire. "Is this the editor?" "Yes." "This is. one of your subscribers, I rwant to know if you can tell me the name of the poet laureate of England?" "Of course. It's Laureate- But I've forgotten whether his given name is Ridhard or John." Chicago Tribune. COFFEE DOES DO WORK YOU DON'T SUSPECT. QUIT and try Postum 10 DAYS AND NOTE HOW WELL YOU FEEL. IT IS TO BLUSH. English Praise Us for Our Buildings, Our Books, Our Dinners. - Bouquets continue to be thrown at the American people- Some are odor ous; some the reverse. Whether it Is praise or blame, it always comes to us pretty strong. This time it is praise. An English admiral, Sir Cyprian Bridge, speaks it upon the pages of the Nineteenth Cen tury, as follows: "Of the physical greatness and ma terial development of the United States the whole world is aware. It would be a serious error to suppose that the Americans have developed only along material lines. There has been a mor al, spiritual, intellectual development quite as striking. In no country in the world is mental culture more highly valued or more diligently sought." ' In architecture "they stand in the foremost rank. Not even the unsightly outlines of a group of eighteen or twen ty storied skyscrapers can be cited as evidence of want of architectural good taste. Such evidence would be refuted by a look at hundreds of stately and beautiful public buildings and sumptu ous private, houses. . ; "Large numbers of American visit, and are right in visiting, the old cities of Europe with their historic monu ments, 'but nowhere are they likely to see anything of modern date superior to that which they have proved them selves capable of producing. The pal aces of Genoa and Venice might be searched in vain for higher taste in de sign or greater splendor of treatment. "Not in library buildings only do the Americans show their respect for books. The tables in book sellers' shops are piled the word is exacts with books that are really beautiful specimens of printing. It is a treat to glance at the pages of some of the dainty volumes scattered in rich profu sion ober a shop counter. The beauty of some of the bindings Is almost daz zling, and the multitude of fine designs is extraordinary. "It is surely worth while to make in quiry as to the racial characterstics of the people who are playing so great a part, and who are obviously destined to play a still greater part, In the affairs of the world. Has it ever struck the reader that, over the immense area ot the United States, a single language is spoken, and that language is English? Conceive what it would be if, from London to Constantinople, from Stock holm to Messina, ' only one form of speech prevailed. "The social life of America is attrac tive to the English visitor because of Its similarity to that of his own. He does not feel a stranger. Social inter course there Is charmingly vivacious, and is made intensely interesting by the remarkable conversational powers of Americans of both sexes- It is per haps safe to assert that a dinner party in London can possibly be dull; a dull dinner party In Washington Is unthink able. "It Is not surprising the conditions being aa they are that much friendli ness should be shown by Americans to the English people generally, as well as to individual Englishmen. Expressions of satisfaction with the present amica ble relations Ibetween the old country and the new come from all classes; in fact, Americans are as proud of their English origin as we ought to be of the exalted position" which they are taking in the world." UELIGIOVS SERVICES. Center Church, Rev. Newman Smvth, D. D. Pastor. Morning service at 10 80. Devotional service at f p. m. First Church of Christ. Scientist, Re publican Hall, Temple and Crown streets, entrance on Temple street. Sunday at 10:30 a. m., Wednesday at 8 p. m. Reading room, Malley building, 902 Chapel street. Room 602. Onen week days, 10 a. m. to 5 p. m., except Sunday; Wednesdays, 10 a. m, to 7:S0 p. m.; Tuesday and Saturday evening:, 8 to 10. Christian Science literature for distribution. tf. FirBt Baptist Church (corner Ed wards nnd Livingston streets) B"v. Frederick Lent, -pastor.- Morning ser vice at 10:30 a. m. Bible school and men's class, 12 m. Y. P. 8. C. E 6:30 p. m... Evening service at 7: SO. tf The Church of the Redeemer, Orange street, corner Wall Watson Lyman Phillips, Di-D. pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m., Sunday school at 12 o'clock, noon. Young-People's Society of Chris tian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. At Welcome Hall, Oak street Sunday school at 3 p. m. Gospel meeting at 7:30 p. m. tf Second Church .of. Christ, Scientist, Chase Building, 1016 Chapel Street. Sunday services at 10:30 a. m.; first reader, Rev. Severln E. Simonsen, C. S. B.; subject, "Probation After Death." Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. Wednes day evening testimonial meeting; at 8 o'clock. A free reading room in con nection with the church is open week days from 11 a m. to 6 p. m. and Mon day evenings. All are welcome. United Church (north church on the green) Morning worship at 10:30. Easter sermon by the pastor. Rev. Ar- j temas J. Haynos; subject, "The Power i of the Risen Life." j Plymouth Church The Rov. Wm. W. McLane, D. D., pastor. Divine worship and sermon at 10:30. Sunday school Easter service at 3 o'clock p. m. Eas ter praise service at 7:30 p. m. Trinity M. E. church, Dwlght place and George street W. H. Kidd, pastor. Morning worship at 10:30, with ser mon on "The Conquest of Life;" kin dergarten at the sume hour. Sunday school at noon. Epworth league meet ing at 6:30. Evening worship at 7:30, with sermon on "Belief in Eternal Life." . Dwight Place Congregational Church, Rev. William W. Leete. D. D., pastor. 10:80 a. m., Easter exercises under the charge of the Bible school; young peo ple's meeting at 6:30; 7:30, Easter praice service, with discourse by the pastor. Church of the Messiah. First TJniver salist, Orange street, near -Elm street, Rev. Theodore A. Fischer, pastor (resi dence 409 Edgewood avenue, telephone 1921-6). Easter services at 10:30 a. m.; Sunday school at 12 m.; Y. P. C. U. de votional meeting at 6:30 p.. m. Every one cordially invited, Calvary Baptist Church. Easter ser vices will be held in Calvary Baptist church on Sunday morning. . An ad dress will be made by Rev. James Grnat. Rev. Mr. Grant will preach in the evening nnd the choir, assisted by a chorus of eighteen voices, will sing a cantata. The First Methodist Episcopal Church, cor. Elm and College streets Rev. Francis T. Brown, pastor. Pu! " worship, with sermon by the pastor. 10:30 and 7:30; class meeting at H.v, Epwortli league at 6;30, . White First the price range is from 63c to $10.98 Here are five bargains and we can give only inadequate descrip lions here; At $1 aist of close w"te awn kut" r t 4 tone(j jn back, long sleeves with deep cuff, front of three embroidered panels joined by Val lace. At $1 Wa!st of fine batiste- rl P.UJf styles; one buttoned ir short sleeves, fine tucks to bust with front of close embroidery and val lace insertion. Beautiful Trimmed Hats; $3.98 to $45 It takes our utmost effort to keep up with our Easter orders in the , Millinery Salon and at the same time fill up the places left bare by the Trimmed Hats that are sold off the stands. We're doing it tho! and we've managed to get some mighty pretty new Hats out for Saturday At the popular prices $3.98, $5, $6, $6.50, $7, $7.50 The Easter rush in the Hat section this year has outdone anything we've ever known here. Long Silk Gloves; Black and White 12 button length White Silk Gloves for 75cts and $1 a Pair 16 button length Black Silk Gloves, fine open-work tops. $1 a Pair Amsterdam Silk Gloves, SOcts and $1 a a pair, have perfectly re-inforced finger tips, in all colors and black and white. Long Black and White Silk TOPS. 75c Pair Every New Color In Women's Hosiery It's fashionable to match your gown in stockings this spring. Such lovely greys and Alice blues and reseda, all embroidered in silk to match or of a contrasting shade black too. SOcts, 75 and $1 ' BLACK STOCKINGS in lisles and cotton; silk embroidered. 25cts, 38cts and 50cts. Women's Neckthirigs at 25cts and 50cts You'll travel far before ycu'll find another such collection of Stocks at 25cts and 50cts as is here. Linen Tailor-made Stocks and Lace; some a'l of Lace, some all of Linen, and some Linen Lace trimmed. Other Neckwear up to $5.00 Men's Fashionable Neckwear. The conservative man that likes a conserva tive tie can find HIS, new Easter Tie here and select from a price range of 25cts, 50cts, 75c and $1. The man with a taste for something bright in tone can find HIS Easter Neckwear here and the same wide range of colorings and prices are Neglige Shirts : Men flocked in yesterday for those pleated and tuck id bosom White Neglige Shirts at59cts. , They take like a house a fire. They're like Dollar Shirts in cut and finish. All that see them say our Colored Neglige Shirts at $1, are out and out $1.50 Shirts. They're made of percale and madras, and the color ings are not to be outdone in shirts at any price so far as good taste and well-selected patterns are in question. Sons Easter Suit Among scores and scores of other splendid suit values are these; . Sailor Suits with sailor collars and bloomer trousers, so stylish for 7 to 10 year boys, made of navy blue serge, and light and dark grey wool crash. Rare value at $6.50 Other Sailor Suits at $6.98, $7.50. $7.98, $8.50 to $10.00 Double-Breasted Suits of all-wool blue serge and shades of grey cheviot and cassimeres, made with re-inforced seats and knees, 8 to 16 years. A great suit at $5.50 Double-Breasted Suits of blue serge and light and dark brown mixtures, 8 to 16 years, very smart suits. Very cheap at $3.98 and $4.50 E W?ffi Hundreds of Lovely Waists; Five Bargains- in two in back, - 7 ' $3.09 wmm ' front of open embroidery and lace insertion, an exquisite design. At $1 7S' Of Batiste, front of exquisite r u 4 . i embroidery witri tjny yoke of lace insertion, short sleeves, buttoned in back. Another style has long sleeves. At $9 49' Vefy beautiful Batiste Waist r u vj.-T., w-th ffont of choice embroid. ery in two wide panels joined with Val. lace. Long sleeves with deep lace trimmed cuff. 12 and 16 Button Length . Grey Suede Gloves. $2.50 and $2.98 a Pair. 16 Button Length Pearl and Cream Suede Gloves. $2.98 a Pair. 16 Button Length White Glace Gloves, for $3.00 and $3.50 a Pair. New 16 button length Black Glace Gloves, in today. $3.50 a Pair. 16 Button Length Tan Glace Gloves, $3.50 tor him to make his choice from. There never were such pretty greys and blues and greens and changeable effects whether you like your Tie in solid colors or figured. Our collection of Easter Neckwear is sim ply Inexhaustable. 25c, 50c, 75c and $1 GUN METAL OF the many popular Spring leathers, Gun Metal has, per haps, scored tho most pronounced 'success for women' wear. Who could withstand the fascinations of the many "Queen QuaGty" Oxfords we how-m this beautiful leather? How brilliantly they polish t How soft and pliable they are, and bow luxuriously comfortable ! We illustrate one of the most popular styles, yet no illustration can begin to do justice to the original. Let us prove tt. J LEOPOLD Builder Leiaons noi booking Studio. 65 Insurance Bnlldla. ftxotltvsl EASTER GIFTS. GOLD CROSSE.S CORAL BEADS LAVALLIERE.S HAIR BARRETTES COMBS wells & gunde; IU CHAPEL STREET NEW HAV2SM Announcements. Etiquette demands that invitations and an nouhcements conform to the latest and most ap roved style, both as to form and lettering. Old English and plain Script are correct. We will be pleased to show samples and quote prices on any form of society engraving. Monson's Jewelry Siore 857-859 Chapel St. Selecting Your Gifts in Jewelry m-, Look tor the most desirable, and th best In quality, at a reasonable pries. KIRBY Haa the selection to ault every purse. Here you can find suitable' present! , from fifty cents to five hundred dol-. lars. ; Bracelets. Bead Necka, Brooches and Lockets have the call this year. Kirby & Son. 823 CHAPEI, STREET. - French Line. Compngnle Generate Trnnsntlantlqne. Direct Line to HAVRE PARIS. Franca Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a. m. From pier 42, Nurth Rlvr, New York. La Champagne .......April 19 La Savoie..,., .April 20 La Provence May 3 La Lorraine..,..,-. . , . . . , ,k. .... , .May 10 La Touralne. I , , , ; , . . .May . 17 La Savoie . . ( . .. . .May 24 Twin-screw steamers. EXTRA DEPARTURES. La Bretagne, Sat. April .21, at 10 a. m. Second and Third class only. Apply to French Line, 32 Br'dway, N. It or SweMey & Kelaey, 102 Church St. Bishop & Co., 183 Orange St. Parish & Co., 86 Orange St. $49.50 to $55 TO CALIFORNIA AND PACIFIC COAST POINT3 VIA SOUTHERN PACIFIC V ... Eftootlve to Apr. 7. Choice of routes Inquire 170 Washington St., Boston. qCANimVIAN-ArasCAN UNE Ijl 10,000 Ton Twin-Screw Passenger Steamers Direct to . Kerway, Swedca and Denmark Sailing from New York at noon. United Statei. .April 26, July 7, July 10 Oscar II May 10, June 21, Aug 2 C. F. Tietgen...May 17, June 28. Aug. 9 Helig Olav May 24, July 5, Aug 16 1 First Cabin, $65 and upwards Second Cabin, $52.00. For Tickets apply to local agents, or to A. K. JOHNSON & CO., 1 Broadway,N,Y. Hamburg - American. Piymouth Cherbourg Hamburg :Blucher. .Apr. 19 I :Amerika, May 10 IPenn'a. . Apr. 21 I Pretoria, May 12 l'"eutch'd Apr. 28 I ' ;Blucher, May 17 JS-atrloia.. May S IWald'see. May 19 a. s. .-iiierifcn. Moat ' LuXuriona and Must Modern of Levlathiana, :Grill Koom. IGymnasium. ;Eleva i:A la carte Restaurant. Calllng at Dover for London & Paris, O Dices 35 and 37 Broadway, New 7ork. Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St., M. Zunder & Son, 249 State St.;, J. H. Par ish & Co., 86 Orange St; Bishop & Co, 185 Orange St.; H. Buesuiaui, 71 Orange ZtttvxUx's &ni&t ear 31 11 I art for J Jfnce, via Hartford and wim ' Vrorh lu:04 a. m.. p " wiUimanUc P,?""to.Yla 'New London m. . uloJ .i2i Shf :ihn :C broyobkTnk,; V01' ( oSay". For Mlddletow Will mnnc,P,etBe 6:02 p. rn. Sunday-:7:20 p vJn3rcester ..For Shelburne Folli ZttT-Ji-tM . Wlaiited 6:68, 9:40, a. m. lSln. !56:$018p. 'rn" - tAhV J-KftI7.M",,!i" ntertiate Point nm & Br,isepprt), 9:35, a. m "it P- m. buudays-T.BO (via Bridgeport? For Litchfield 9:85 a. m 4-1K n m eu.ny"-7:5 B?i,dgeport).,n, N" IParlorl car Ylmltea, "n. Supt. Asst Gen. Pass. Act, ' New Haven Steamboat Line. ' STEAMER CHESTER W. CUAPIW. 2.15 a. m.. dally except Mondays. Pas- 1 Ime between New York and New Haven, about five hours. BeiiBairwi,ar,lv(S8 S1 an4 awrti from Belle Dock, New Haven, and Pier 20. f0,t' of Peck Slip, New York. a? lokets and staterooms apply at he office or. Belle Dock, also at Bish op & Co., 185 .orahge street, and at Pursor's office on steamer. ' , The New England Navigation Co.. ' ' GEO. C. BLACK. Agent. Belle Dock. New Haven. A Delightful Trip , -ToQuaint New Orleans SOUTHERN PACIFIC. elegant passenger ships from New ,York every We.lnPsday at noon, ar. riving. New Orleans Monday morn- ing.-1-- 1 " - .. Fast Time Superb Service' '- Excellent Cuisine Connecting at New Orleans wltlr Rail lines for all points in ' Locisivy.,. TJEXAS, MKXICd ' ARIZONA, CALIFORNIA The .best route, for comfortable: .travel and plctursefue scenery. ;.' inciulre T ' 170 Washington ,St. Boston, Mnss. Staring N.Y.&N.H.Lln PA11T EXCEPT SATURDAY. .'ASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERTiCH . Leaves New Haven 10:15 p. m., Starln Pier, foot of Brown Street. Leaves New lork. 9 00 1 p. m., Cortland Street, Pier No. 13 N. R. Fare 75c excursion tickets $1.25. Room s$1.00. Take Chap el Street cars to Brewery Street. , tfY IT mBDnn . . , - , v. j... . t?iai.jn,, arch, Bl6-tf . New Hnven. ro- No passengers on boats, Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday nights until further notice. 1 . v Going To Eupope This Spring?' If so secure tiokets of Bishop A rCo., 185 Orange, St:, Direct Agents for all Trans-Atlantic .lines. Staterooms re served in advance. This Company-arrange for delivery of baggage from residence to Steamship Piers. Tickets by all Coastwise lines to Southern Points. Railroad tickets to all - dis tant , points. Baggage . checked - from residence. ; ; . " . v ;: . ' ... , , . ,:; Personally conducted tour to Gettys burg and Washington, via Lehigh Val ley R. R. Co., Wednesday, April 18th. Six; day trip $25.00 from New Haven HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE r New XorK-Rotieruam via Boulogne 1 1 Sailings Wednesdays per sailing list Noordam, Apr. 18. Ryndam, May 8 N.Amst'dam, Anr.25 Potsdam, May 18. Statendam, May 2 Noordam, May 23. New twin-screw steamer New Amater dam, 17,250 registered tons; 80,400 tons displacement. From N. Y. April 2i. May 30, July 4, Aug 15. ! Apply for epecial pamphlet Hollnnd-American Line, 89 B'woy, Vl.'t, Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St : Bishop & Co., 183 fangs St.; Newton A Parish, 86 Orange St.J M. Zundr & Son. 249-251 State St.; C Bussman, 71 Or ange St., .igents. , 1 iforth (jermanAloyd. FAST EXPRESS SERVICE. LONDON PARIS BREMIN ; Less than six days across he ocean Kaiser, Apr. 17, 10 a. m. . K. William II, Apr. 24, 6 a. m. Kronprinz, May 8. 6 a. m. ' Kaiser, May 15, 10 a. m. TWIX SCREW PASSENGER SERVIda Comfort and Luxury at Moderate Rates Kuerfuerst, May 1 10 a. m. Barb'sa, May 10. 10 a.m. P. Alice. May 2418 a. m. Friedrich, May 29, 10 a. m. MEDITERRANEAN SERVIOB1 ! . GIBRALTAR NAPLES GENOA. Fair and warm weather route, Weimer, Apr. 21. 11 a. m. K. Albert, April 28, 11 a. m. P- Irene, May 12, 11 a. m, K. Luise. May 12, 11 a. m, Gibraltar and Naples only. OELRICHS & CO. 5 Broadway, N. T -SWEEZEY & KELSEY. 102 Church St. BISHOP & CO., 183-86 Orange St. M. Zunder & Sons, 253-7 State St Philadelphia Dental Rooms, TSl CHAPEL STREET. Over Wm. Frank & C' Store. "' Teeth Extracted WItkoKt ml,, m MrlltT. 1 m. m ja o, Meui ft. n. a. .