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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY MAY 5 1906.
gfte l0tttnal and (SoxxxUt LEL1YEEKD BI CAK&IEB3 tN ' TH CITY, lfl CENTS A WEEK, 60 CENTS -4 MONTE., $3 FOB BIS MONTHS. ! i YEAH. TUB SAME TERMS BX MAIL, SINGLE COPIES. 2 CENTS. nu'i'icu to suBscuimtas U you ara going: away, for abort or lone period, the Journal and Courier Will t sent to you by mall without xtra charge. The address may be Changed as often as desired. Saturday, Muy 5, 1000. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAT. Antique Furniture 29 Audubon St. 6 Bonus F. j. Lisrnan & Co. 11 California S. Pacific K. R. Entertainments Hyperion. Grape Nuts Grocers'. Good Clothes Lambert. Jewelry J. H. G. Durant. Kodaks The Harvey & Lewis Co, Meats S. S. Adams. Postum Grocers'. Suit Sale J. Johnson & Sons. Six Sales Howe & Stetson Co. Suits The Chas. Monson Co. Smoked Beef S. W. Hurlburt Co. Steamers Hambure-Am. Line. Steamers North German T.loyd Line. 6 Steamers Am, and Bed Star Line. 6 TripsSo. Pacific R. H. 6 Underwear Gamble-Desmond Co. 6 WEATHER RECORD. Washington, D. C, May 4, 8 p. m. , Forecast for Saturday and Sunday For New England: Fair Saturday, warmer on the coast, cooler in north west portion; Sunday fair, fresh south west to west winds. For Eastern New York: Fair and cooler Saturday; Sunday partly cloudy, fresh west winds. ) Local Weather Report New Haven, May 4. a. m. p. rff. 'leiuueritture id 66 Wind Direction.- 8 8 Wind Velocity 6 16 Precipitation rO Weather ... clear l ear Win. Temperature. .... 4i Msz. Temperature.... 6,i I M. TARR, Local Foreoaster, I U. a Weather Bureau. Brief Attention. , High water to-day, 7:52 a. m. Illustrated s- Outdoor News at the tease Lewis company's. The republican state central commit tee will meet in Hartford Monday, May 14. The date for the state convention will then be set. Beginning to-day the services on the Lighthouse trolley line will be Increased to twenty-four minutes. It is also In tended to increase the Savin Rock ser vice to every six minutes. Frank Dole and family, of Blake street, will move into their summer home In Woodbridge Hills about May 15. Mr. Dole' is contemplating making extensive Improvements on his dog ken nels this summer. Elm Tree lodge No. 3, N. E. O. P., celebrated Its eighteenth anniversary last night in N. E. O. P. hall, 139 Or ange street. After the entertainment remarks were made by Grand Warden Hill, Grand Secretary Wall and other grand lodge officers. News has been received by Charles M. Falrchild, of East Haven, of the safety of his father, who resides in San Francisco. The letter was written on brown paper and stated they were alive and their home not destroyed, excepting the chimney being knocked down, but they were not allowed to stay in the house for four days. A big delegation of preparatory schools will be here to-day at the fifth Yale interscholastic meet At Yale field. About twenty schools will be represent ed, and about 300 -entries are expected. Mercersburg domes here the favorite, and the team looks good enough to break two or three of the Yale inter scholastic records. DRUGGISTS RAISING A FUND. Subscription of $100 Starts List for Business Men at 'Frisco. At a meeting of the New Haven Re tail Druggists' association on Thursday afternoon $100 was raised for the aid of the druggists whose business was wiped out in the disaster at San Fran cisco. It is expected that $200 more will be added to this fund in the near future. The national association has already received $25,000, and the sum of $100,000 iwill be raised. The patent medicine' concerns are contributing to the fund. AH the drug stores in the city proper, 200 in number, were destroyed, and one concern sustained a loss of about $500, 000. MORE GRAMMAR SCHOOL GAMES. New League Formed Season Opens To-Day. A second grammar school baseball league has been formed. It will be com posed of the following teams: Orange street, St. Mary's, Roger Sherman and Skinner. Their season will open this morning and the teams will be wired s follows: , Roger Sherman vs. Orange on Crane's field and St. Mary's vs. Skinner on the same lot Oouble-headers are planned. The league season wLH last about one month. "That life Insurance agent, finally succeeded in getting you to take a pol icy, did he." "Yes; I had accepted so many of his cigars, before I found out what his business was, then when he tackled me for my application I hadn't the face to stand him off." Chicago Tribune. FORBES CHAPEL. Evening prayer and sermon by the minister in charge, the Rev. Franklin Knight, at 7:30. Sunday school at 9:30 e. m. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought , Bears the ' Signature THE EAST HAVEN MURDER I EFEKSE TRYING TO PROVE TAYLOR MENTALLY WEAK. Brilliant Argument by Attorney Welib Mrs. Jennings Expected to Take the v Stand on Her Son's Behalf Wliat Some of the Witnesses Thought of the Boy'a Mental Condition Trial Will be Kesumed Tuesday Morning. Very little news of any great import ance was brought out at the murder trial of Mrs. Jennings and her son Her bert Taylor, in the superior court yes terday. The main point at Issue brought out or sought to be brought out by the counsel for the prisoners was that the lad Herbert Taylor was weak mentally and therefore not re sponsible for his actions. While the defense doesn't rely upon his seeming mental Incapacity, yet views in this an Important element that, combined with ther circumstances clears up the situation somewhat. One witness .stated yesterday forenoon that Jennings wanted to get rid of the son. On this point yesterday morning At torney Wetb made a brilliant speech. His argument was in part as follows: . When the trial was resumed yester day morning Judge Roraback asked the defense as to how .far it intended to pursue an inquiry into the mental ca pacity of Herbert Taylor. Attorney Webb said in part: "My purpose, if your- honor please, is, first, to show the mental condition of Herbert as compared to that of any other boy of his age; that on account of this condition he was given to mak ing exaggerated statements, given to the use of profanity, and, in a general way, whether he was in such a condi tion and state of mind as indicating a basis upon which he might form a rea sonable belief that his life was in dan ger, or that he was in danger of suffer ing extreme bodiiy harm. Under the circumstances we wish to show that with his intelligence he acted as he reasonably might be expected to; also, if your honor please, as explaining ex aggerated statements, braggadocio, In other words, in enlarging upon the truth and making greater the simple fact of the truth as it existed. The general indications of the questioning would be those as to his mental pecu liarities, if he had any, in the line that I have suggested; and also, as to whether or not in the mind of the wit nesses they had not regarded him as being absolutely clear headed. In other words, whether they had. ever consider ed that he, was a boy of the mental ca pacity of the ordinary boy of his age.'' Judge Roraback said he would admit the questions along the lines indicated. Mrs. Maibel A. Jilson's house is on the road to Cosey Beach- Herbert had worked for her and s"he had seen his father under the Influence of liquor. On one occasion when he was drunk he had addressed an unprintable remark to her. After an altercation with Mrs. Jilson four years ago Jennings set a dog upon her. Herbert, she said, was not bright. "Did you speak with Herbert Taylor at recess and kiss him?" asked Mr. Williams of the witness. "I did speak to him." "Didn't you kiss him?" "No." "Didn't you lean your head over this way as he leaned his head i toward yours?" "You certainly are mistaken," said Mrs. Jilson, . The attorneys for the defense object ed and when matters began to grow ex citing a recess was declared until 1 p. m. The recess Mr. Williams alluded to was between 11 and 12 o'clock. The state claims Mrs. Jilson is Interested In the outcome of the case. ' Herman Shupsky testified he had known Jennings for five years. Shup sky lives near the buttonball tree at the forks of the Mansfield grove road, and the trail where Jennings was shot. He had seen Jennings drunk. "I used to go home with him," said the witness. Once he told me that If it was his boy he would get rid of him, but as It was his wife's he had to get along with him. ' "For a boy of his age, he has no more mind than a boy of two years," said the witness. The boy had worked in the quarry with the witness. Mrs. Nellie Green Talmadge of East Haven river, stated that Jennings had been to her place that Sunday (April 8), and that he had a scant half pint of liquor with him. He was not drunk she said. "From your acquaintance with Her bert Taylor," began ,Mr. Ailing, "what do you think of his mental capacity?" "I don't think that he was all there." "What do you think he was lack ing?" asked Mr. Williams. "It is hard work to tell." "Do the best you can." "I don't consider he is a smart , boy." "In what particular?" "I cannot really say. He took some of the boats without permission. Then when I would meet him in the road, if it was five or six times a day, he'd al ways take his hat off, and call me Miss Green." "Are people Insane who call you Miss Green?" "No, sir." Alfred Harlow . testified that he thoug'ht Herbert had peculiarities of mind. He did not think him a bright boy. He was a timid youth. Lucy Shupsky, also said that she con sidered Herbert a very silly boy. He had said to her that all the girls were after him. Mrs. William Dlngman also said that she thought the boy was mentally weak. She had never known him as an industrious boy. He was a sort of a brag. William Dingman was the next wit ness. He testified Jennings said he could not make Herbert work, although he had tried to do so. Herbert was very profane. He would swear hi any one's presence. Cross-examined the witness said that he once saw Riley Phillips strike Her bert on the cheek, and Herbert instead of resenting this began to cry. The boy was peculiar. He would play with chil dren younger than himself. Witness insisted that the boy was cowardly. Other witnesses examined during the afternoon were James L. Jennings, James T. Brown, Charles E. Jilson and James E. Brown, all of whom testified ia regard to their opinion as to the boy's mental capacity. The last wit ness for the day was Kenneth Wynne, a reporter on the staff of the New Ha ven Register. Mr. Wynne related to the court an interview which, he had with Mrs. Brockett's daughter, and which was published on April 10. At 3:50 the court adjourned until Tuesday at 10 a. m., when the report referred to will be produced in court. At the finish of this defense Mrs. Jo seph E. Jennings herself will be put on the witness stand; probably to tes tify, in behalf of her son's incapacity. There has nothing so far ibeen put in evidence to show an intent on her part to murder her husband. AT WARNER HALL TO-DAY. An Old-Fashioned Sale Amos Morris Branch. To-day (Saturday) the Amos Morris branch, Children of the American Rev olution, will give an old-fashioned sale at Warner hall .from 3 until 6. All things point to a very successful after noon for the young people. The society takes this way of raising the money necessary for sending'a mountain boy to Maryville college for a year, and for the cause it is hoped a large sum will be cleared. The young folks, dressed in colonial costumes, will sell cake, candy and oth er goodies. At 4 o'clock an entertain ment, well worth attending, will be giv en, in which Miss Grace Walker will exhibit her Japanese puppets; Francis S. Hamilton, jr., will whistle and the little Misses Powers will dance some graceful .little steps. The admission will be only 15 cents, and this not only Includes the enter tainment, but also a very good time. Home-made cake and candy will be cn sale, also ice cream. NANTUCKET'S FAMOUS WHALER. Capt. Grant Spent 56 Years Aboard Whaling Vessels. "Cap'n Grant," the world famous whaling master of Nantucket, early this week ended life's voyage and drop ped anchor in "the Haven of Rest," bringing to a close the career of a man with an uspotted character, who spent nearly sixty years of his life on the sea, amassing several large fortunes, yet dying almost pauper. Capt. Charles Grant was the great est whaleman the world has ever known says the Nantucket Correspondent of the Boston Herald, and at the time of his death was also the oldest whal ing master in the United States, being nearly 92 years of age. He brought in to port more oil than any other single captain known in the history of the whaling Industry of the world, and made more money than any man that ever speared a whale. Yet he died a poor man, and although hej derived a snug sum from every voyage he did not own the house he lived In. He was born on Nantucket on June 14, 1814, and began his career as a whaleman when only 11 years old. His first voyage was in the John Jay of Nantucket in the capacity of steward. The old ship sailed on De cember 3, 1825, but it was a broken voyage, although lasting three years. Capt. Alexander Drew, the master, In a quarrel stabbled his second mate with a carving knife while at the tablo and was sent home in orins. It was anything but a bright beginning for young Grant, and the ship took less than 1,000 barrels of sperm oil on the voyage. Although he spent fifty-six years of his life aboard whalers, and besides, helping to take nearly 30,000 barrels of sperm as an officer he brought as master about 22,000 barrels more, be sides 12,000 pounds of whalebone and eighteen pounds of ambergris. Capt. Grant had many exciting ex periences with the leviathans of the deep ,and his exploit while first officer on the Mount Vernon in 1840 Is con sidered the most extraordinary on re cord. The details of the affair re mained vivid throughout his life, and it was one of his favorite tales for the summer visitors. "I suppose I am a bit boastful," he would say, "but then it was a pretty slick thing for a young fellow nf twenty six to do. We were off the coast of Feru and had struck a large sperm whale just at sundown. The big fel low sounded, took out all the line I had, and by the time be came to the surface It was dark, The ship came up alongside i1y boat and the captain wanted to know what I intended to do. Let me stay by this whale all night!' I shouted. "Seeing I was peresistent the captain gave his consent, with the understand ing that if he should set two lights on the ship I must cut the line and go aboard. Not much. I wanted that whale, and although the weather look nasty and the lights were set three times I paid' no attention to them.- "About 7 o'clock the fun commenced. The whale got tired of keeping still, and suddenly started off on a west northwest course towing us behind We had seventy fathoms of line out, and went whizzing through the water faster than these motor boats ever thought of going. The whale never sounded once and kept up his pace all night. I set a light on my boat, so that the ship could follow and there we sat all night long. "I never saw a whale with so much endurance. We surely travelled 100 miles during the night, and It was not until 6 o'clock the next morning that his speed I could see that he was get ting tired, and an hour later I succeed ed in getting another iron into him and killed him. When the ship caught up with us, just before noon, we were all pretty well tuckered out, I can tell you. That whale made 105 barrels of the finest oil you ever saw." The captain's statement always carri ed with it all sorts of vouchers, and the truth o fthis remarkable exploit is re corded on the pages of the wnaling in dustry, and in the famous "Cap'n's Room" of Nantucket, properly known as the Pacific Club. Mistress Well, why don't you Itoil the eggs? Cook-Sure, I've no clock in the kitchen to go by. Mistress Why, yes, Bridget, there's a clock in the kitchen. Cook Phwat good is ut? It's ten minutes fast. Cleveland Lealer. "Rimer takes himself very seriously, doesn't he?" "Yes, indeed." "Most of his poetry is pathetic, Isn't it?" "That's what he calls it, but the ed itor says - it's pitiful." Philadelphia t.XTEIt TA USMESTO. Hyperion TLontw. Grace George's new play "The Mar riage of William Ashe," In which she is to be seen at the Hyperion Tuesday night, May 8, is made from Mrs. Hum phrey Ward's strongest work ot' fiction. It is a story that bites very hard from thestrat, and though it is a constant jar upon the normal ethical values, it is a work of the. very highest merit. The author took her theme from the love aflairs of Lord Byron, a perfectly proper literary procedure. That such a remarkable triangular love and jeal ousy situation should have never -been produced before now is alone singular. The play is a study In temperaments, and principally a delineation of the possibilities o a character developed out of unconventional and unrecogniz ed social conditions when given free swing in the stilted situation which ex isted in Great Britain at least a gen eration, and probably fifiy yeais ago, though the time is not clearly marked. Lady Kitty is a woman who . might have been a success In Paris and reach ed the later position of grande dame. In London she was ouiof her element. She married a rather ponderous, though Intelligent Brltton, who was rising In politics. She was brought up in ths French school and continued for. years to make his life happy when he was in her immediate presence, but oth'er wiseto work him ruin not only in poli ticse but In society, where Mrs. Grundy was ruling the roost. There is something attractive about the young woman who made all possi ble ethical and social errors. One would have supposed that she m'ght GRACE GEORGE; ' ! , 1 ' I have been brdught to book, but Ashe uviiiimiKu ura e married nor against opposition-to .lot her have her own ftay. Tijje story tells of the "ex traordinary wys in which the woman, while pretending a love -for her hus band, and feeling it to a certain extent, was led astray by her whims and by the wiles of others until she vanished with one who. Is said to be a portrait of Byron. i These things .could tout end in a tra gedy, but it is in the later scenes where the husband, thoroughly conscious of tho ill his wife has wrecked upon him, as well as the eternal damage done to her own soul, hnds her dying and sur renders ambition to the primal love he had for her that the finest art Is shown. There have been loves in this world which have had terrible consequences to humanity, and though Mrs. Ward at tempts 20, Cleopatra theme, It is in a sense as important. She has Sounded the heights and. depths of the sexual passion, its , peculiarities and its fre quent contradictions of and opposition to social convention in a way that has seldom been achieved. It is probable that the playgoer will fail to find In his or her experience any character ex actly represented by Lady Kitty, the daring, unconventional and not thor oughly understandable creature; .yet the student iof ysj'chology must admit that the picture is one that is entirely possible in detail, while many of Its phases areto be constantly found; Seat sale Saturday at 9 a. m. THE JEFFERSONS. Joseph Jefferson and William W. Jef ferson, favored sons of the late Jos?ph Jefferson, will present Richard Hrinsley Sheridan's master comedy, "The Riv als,", at the Hyperion Thursday, May 17, Joseph assuming the character Of "Sir Lucius O'Triggcr," a part he has long played at all the principal theaters of all the larger cities; William W. Jef ferson will enact "Bob Acres," a part he played for a long lime during the illness of his late father. In a card to the public the late Mr. Joseph Jefferson said, in speaking! of his sons: "They have been acting practically nil their lives, and I feel confident that tluy will give creditable presentation of their roles. They ihave my heartiest endorsement and good wishes." Both had been playing with their father for a number of years. They will be sup ported by an excellent company of art ists, several of the-m members of the late father's company when en tour. This brilliant old English comedy will be mounted here in accurate fashion with the proper costumes, scenery and effects, and should prove to be the com edy event of the season. The support ing company Includes Messrs. John Jack, Miss Rosa Rand, Arthur Stan ford, Richard Lyle, Harry Odlln, Blanche Bender and others. All mem tiers of the original Jefferson organiza tion. -Seat sale Tuesday 9 a. m. New Haven Theoter. Tho New Haven theater was crowded again last night to see Rose Melville In "Sis Hopkins. "Sis Hopkins" has become one of the most popular of plays now before the pulic.b There is a natural ness about Uie cliaroeter wlu.li appeals to tie ik&fX . 4 IX kfM , JOB. heart, and which makes it' one of the most lovable on tho 'stage. Miss ilell vlile 'is surrounded by a company of artists, each of whom was chosen par ticularly for the character to be por trayed,, and the whole play is wonder fully, trueto nature. The performance will be given again to-day, matinee and evening. "A MAD LOVE." An attraction of importance, and one which undoubtedly be greeted by an Immense attendance at the New Haven theater. Monday, Tuesday and Wednes day, May 7, 8and 9 and at the Wednes day matinee, vill be found in "A Mad Love," which may toe described as a re-dramatization of -Miss R. Brad don's famous play,. "Lady Audloy's Se cret." ' ; "A Mad Love" has proved to be the emotional, success of the present- the atrical season wherever presented,, and Is destinedto have a lengthy and suc cessful career, judging from the praise and enthusiastic receptions accorded it everywhere. It is play of human inter est throughout, consistent and life-like in its every detail, possessing an in tensely absorbing story and plot, which unfolded, . relates the trials of a trust ing Wife and her misplaced confidence and love for an unworthy, unloving husband, and her eventual haven of happiness 'In a second- marriage to a man of honor and truth. The piece has a prologue and three acts, and Is splen didly produced, while 'the; company headed by Miss Jane Dore and a spe cial east, is claimed to 'be-one -of the strongest on tour. "SHADOWS OF. A GREAT. CITY." . "Shadows of a Great- City," one of the ' i i ' i i SCENE FROM "THE MARRIAGE OF most elaborate scenic -productions ever offered at popular prices,, will be th. attraction at the New Haven theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights, May 10, 11 and 12, with matinee Satur day: . - The stage will resemble an Immense aquarium, as the river scene will be given with real water, and will be held In a tank said to have a capacity of 40,000 gallons. . 1 SCENE FROM "SHADOWS AN ORANGE ITEM. Not every evening is one sj royally entertained as were all who were so fortunate as to fce in Orange to attend "The District School at Blue-berry Cor ners," that was given there in the town hall Wednesday evening. It was a complete success, and all wou laurels for Uiewseives fioiu the -.. , ... : : . r : I f. V 1 A ' i it tv ' v i! f ? - first to the last scene, and were mirth provoking in the extreme, justly de serving the bounteous applause given. We feel assured that those quiet, dil igent scholars will be delighted to have words of particular praise bestowed upon their beloved teacher, whose un ruflled patience only once failed, and as he called off the culprit to the dunce school we felt he wag to fce excused If he did not see there were others who were "raising seven Old Harrys" at the same time. Then, again, -the "school committee" and "applicants" were complete in their line, but we cannot let the curtain with out special mention of dear, little, four-year-old Luther Brown and his consci entious little sister, Sally, whose devo tion . never forsook her, : whether she was drying his tears or; disentangling his sunny , curls fro mhis ravenously eaten bananas. The evening's entertainment netted over fifty dollars.- - - ; Probably not fifty people know that the drawing of Mr. du Maurier, which has been the most widely' circulated, Is the one that millions ;of ' people have seen and are , still seeing.' every day without, ever suspecting '" , whose the drawing is, and it has - been . seen by millions of people wii ' never even heard of Mr. duMaurier's name. The drawing in question is the pic ture of the bubbling spring" which dec orates the label of every bottle of Apol linaris Water, and the' original design is in the p.osse?sion of . the .ApolUnaris company, London, The Bookman. if WM. ASHE.' GOING. TO MIL-FORD. The Derby 'dfuhV corps' has accepted the invitation -of tho Mi'lford' corps to attend its annual '.dance arid sociable in Milford oh the evening- of Thursday, May 17. The local c'o'rp's has engaged a special car,: which! will '.leave the Ster ling opera house-at 6-:4'5 o-'eWck.'-'nnd the public is cordially invited to participate in the trip.'..; ;;;;'-' .; ; -: , ,v OF A GREAT CITY." "Good morning!" said the piano stool. "Ey the way, I observed that you started to t-moke last night when Miss Yerntr was entertaining Mr. Sloman " "Yes," rc-plied the parlor lamp. "I saw she wus waiting for an excu3-i to turn me ciwii." Phiuileipbis, frras. MOCK MARKET FEATURES (Continued fromr Eleventh Page ) Amalgamated was knocked down to 98, but rallied to 103. The short intercut became panicky. . . The Standard Oil. specialtie s Amal gamated Copper and Anaconda Copper recovered sharply. The former rose from 96 to 99 7-8, and the latter from 223 1-2 to 235, though they lost a lit tle ground afterward. -Standard on'the ' curb also recovered somewhat, rising to 60 Ojust after mid-day. , No session of congress in many years has produced so much opportunity for stock speculation as this one. Wash ington, during it, has provided Wall street with many tips. Apparently the banks hold $10,000,000 more in their reserves -than they held a week ago. Wha t has happened to loans and liabilities cannot confidently be predicted after last Saturday's report. - The street yesterday afternoon pre dicted heavy loan reduction to-day, and a cash gain. Next week's money mar ket will ibe much Improved. i Time money rates were reduced yes terday, 5 1-2 and 5 3-4 per cent, being asked by the banks for all maturities. Some brokers quoted 5 1-4 at 5, 1-2 per cent., but the higher rates were said to govern most of the business. , Union Pacific, Reading, Pennsylvania and others were bid up sharply, result ing in the driving in of an obstinate . short interest. ; .. The arbitrage profit in selling Inter-borough-Metro-politan against pu'chas- es of Metropolitan certificates amounts to 2 1-2 per cent. ' '. The National City bank engaged $2, 500,000 gold in Europe yesterday. ; This makes ' $54,000,000 engaged since the movement started on March 12 last. Of this amount about $-35,090,000 has come from London, The balance came from Paris, Amsterdam and a little from Berlin, One stock exchange house hears of many operators who were worth $100, 000 to $1,000,000 on paper a few weeks ago and now have nothing. From this it argues that the speculative field will be unattractive for sometime to come; FIREMAN'S DEAD BODY Taken from Ruins of Factory Build lng. ' ' .; " . Meriden, May 4. The remains of Al len S. Butler were taken out of the ruins of the Bradley & Hubbard factory this morning at 3 o'clock. He was a member of the Doolittle Truck compa ny and had been engaged In fighting the flames. It was noit'untll early this morning that rumors started that he was missing. A search of the' ruins of the factory disclosed the charred re-, mains. - -. .-',' ''"'-. T,.' 1 Butler vas a fireman employed at the Bradley & Hubbard shop and leaves a wife and children. , , . ".- liEUGIOtS SEKV1C1.S. Center Church, Rov. Newman Smvth, E. D. Pastor. Morning service at 10 39. Devotional service at 4 p. m. ' First Baptist Church (corner Ed wards .and Livingston streets) Bl-sv. Frederick Lent, pastor. Mornlngf ser vice at 10:30 a. in. Bible school and 1 men's class, 12 m. Y. P. S. C E 6:9 p. m.... Evening service 1:Ui?. tt The Church of the Redeemer, Orange street, corner Wall Watson Lyman Phillips D. D. pastor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m,, Sunday School at 12 o'cloclt noon. Young People's Society of Chris tian Eudeavor at 6:30 p. m. At Welcome Hall, Oak street Sunday school at i p. in. Gospel meeting ut 7:30 p. m. , tf '.--, ''.''' First Church of Christ, Scientist, Re. publican Hall, Temple and- Crown streets, entrance on Temple istreet. Sunday at 10:30 a. m Wednesday at. 8 p. m. Reading room, Malley building, 902 Chapel street. Boom 602. Open week days, 10 a. m. to 6 p. m., except Sunday; Wednesdays, 10 a. m. to 7:34 p. m.; Tuesday and Saturday evenlngr, 8 to 10. Christian Science literature for distribution. , tf. Second Church of Christ. Scientist. Chase building, 1016 Chapel street- Sunday at 10:30 a. m. First Reader, Rev. Severin E. Slmonsen. C. S. B. S ob ject, "Mortajs and Immortals." Sunday ject, "Adam and Fallen Man." Sunday school at 10:45 a. m. Wednesday eve ning testimonial meeting at 8 o'clock, A free reading room in connection with this church is open week days from 11 a. m. to 5 p. m., and Monday evenings. All are welcome. , Calvary Baptist church Sunday, May 6 10:30 a. m., public WtirsSip, with preaching by the Rev. Jaroes Grant; 10:30 a. m., kindergarten class of Bible school; 12 m., Bible school a cor dial welcome for new scholars; 12 m,, young men's class; 1:30 p. m.; Chinese department of the Bible school; 6:30 p. m., Y. P. S. C. E. consecration meeting; topic, "Among the Wheat or the Tares;" Matt., 13:24-30; 7:30 p. m., evening wor ship, with preaching by th eRev. James Grant; 8 p. m., gospel meeting of Chi nese mission at 160 Elm street. Trinity Church Third Sunday ' aftel Easter: 8 a. m.. holy communion; 10:30 a. m. holy communion and sermon by Rev. Charles O. Scoville; 7:30 p. m., evening prayer and sermon by Rev. Wil liam P. Downes. , Dwlglit Place Congregational church' Rev. William W. Leete, D. D., pastor; 10:30 a. m., sacrament of the Lord's supper and reception of members; 12 m., Bible school kindergarten department meeting at 10:30; 4 p. m., Endeavor Band; 6:30 p. m. Y. P. S. C E.; 7:80, evening preaching service. Trinity M. E. church Dwlgfct Place and George street: W. H. Kidd, pastor. Morning worship at 10:30 o'clock with the holy communion; kindergarten at the same hour; Sunday school at noon; Epworth league meeting at 6:30; even ing worshin at 7:30,' with sermon on "The Manuscript Authorities o the New Testament." United church (North church on the Green). Morning worship at 10:30; re ception of members and Lord's Supper Sermon by the assistant pastor, Rtv. Wilfrid A. Rowell. Plymouth Church The Rev. William W. McLane, D. EX. pastor. Divine wor ship and communion service at lO-iSO. Vesper service at 7:30. Sunday school at noon. First Methodist Epfscopal church (cor, College and Elm streets. Rev. Francis T. Brown pastor. Class meet ing, 9:80; holy communion, 10:30; 7:30, preaching by- the pastor. Blbl school at noon. Epworth league a 6:30 o'clock. Church ot the Messiah (Firs ITntver fwlist) Orange street, between Earn and Wall streeta Th Rev. Theodore A. Fischer, pastor. Sermon by tlte pastor, .Sunday morningr at 10:39 o'clock. Sun day school at noon. Young people's, de votional meeting- at 65S8 p. m. Tho public cordially invited to all of the service