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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, May 29, 1906, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1906-05-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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HEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY MAT J29 190G
COMPLIMENTARY DINNER
yO REAR ADMIRAL F. J. HIG
GINSON. peld Under the Auspices of the Y. 31. C.
, A. In the Interest of the Young Men
! of the City Speeches Made by Many
; Well Known Men, IncludinK Admiral
' Xliggtnson and Professor Wetzel, the
J Toastmuster Finn to Raise $20,000
1 in Thirty Days.
Despite the rain storm which pelted
In great force outside the walls of the
New Haven house the scene within the
ibig dining rom, where a dinner was
being given to Eear Admiral F. J.
Higglnson of the United States navy,
Iby the 'young business men of New Ha'
iven under the auspices of the T,
C
'A., were bright and Joyous,
A most
happy contrast, and all was peace and
harmony, and everyone wore a happy
"we will do it" smile, which seemed to
augur well for the future prospects of
the New Haven Y. M. C. A. After do
ing ample justice to the many tempt
ing dishes displayed by landlord
Moseley, Sidney P. Butler arose and
named Prof. Wetzel of Yale as toast
master. Mr. Wetzel in responding said
he felt highly honored at being asked
to preside. He said the Y. M. C. A.
was a typical American institution.
True Americanism sought to develop
all things manly, and that was what
the Y. M. C. A. was doing. The insti
tution they had in New , Havim was
first class throughout and worthy of
heartiest simDort,
Samuel H. Read was next introduc
ed to the gathering. He did not mean
he said, to inflict on them a speech, but
he wanted to tell them in a few words
that he was there to stand for an in.
situation which was one of the great
est that any young man could belong
to, an institution where ignorance wa3
exchanged for education and vice for
virtue. They 'had a great problem be
fore them, and it was up to the busi
ness men to meet it and carry it to a
successful issue. The Y. M. C A., he
eald, was undenominational; knew no
creeds or sects. It dealt with a man
morally, sipirtually and physically, and
did more for young men than any
other Institution that existed. The
building cost $365,000 and they were
now valued at $400,000. They had a debt
of $131,000 to raise and they meant to
Bio it. If this debt was raised, he said:
the people of New Haven would not
he asked for another penny towards its
support. He concluded by paying a high
compliment to General Secretary Lotze
iwho, he said, had made the Y. M- C.
IA. his very life's work and had given
all his efforts towards its success. ,
Here Prof. Wetzel told of what the
T. M. C. A. had done for a young stu
dent who was now a senior at the Yale
law school and who owed much of his
(present euccess to the help he obtained
from the Y. M. C. A. when he was get
ting ready to enter the school.
E. I Bates, state secretary, next
spoke on "Connecticut Men." Connecti
cut, he maintained, could produce more
Intellectual men than any other part
of the nation, men who were giants in
art, literature, business, statesmanship,
on the bench, In the pulpit, on the
stage, and In fact In all walks of life.
And it took no mean place in the gal
axy of the great men of the country.
He told of work the Y. M. C- A. was
doing in the country and state, among
the railroads, ' In the colleges, and
among the soldiers and sailors of our
country. They had a monster task be
fore them. But he was sure they could
all join hands, march forth to victory,
and set the institution on a paying
basis free from debt. .
Wilson H. Lee, chairman of the citi
zens" committee, spoke briefly as to
what had been done at their meeting
that afternoon. He said there was the
greatest enthusiasm, and he had no
douht that with the help of the young
men's committee they would be able to
accomplish the task set before them
iwithin the specified time of thirty days.
He warned them of the many barriers
they might come in contact with, and
of the setbacks they might get. The
imohey, he said, was waiting for them
In New Haven, and the men who had
the money would admire them for their
courage in trying to solve the problem
With which they were confronted.
At this stage of the meeting a mo
tion was made and carried that the
gathering be a committee of the whole
to carry out the work, and Sidney P.
Butler was elected chairman, Walter P.
Downs, vice chairman; E. G. Stoddard,
treasurer, and Ward Church, secretary.
Rear Admiral Higginson was next in
troduced by the toast-master. On rising
he received a perfect vation, the guests
rising to their feet and waving their
handkerchiefs. The gallant admiral
briefly spoke of the great work being
done by the Y. M. C. A- amongst the
feailors of our navy. The men of to-day,
he said, were different from those of
years ago. To-day ninety-five per cent,
of those enlisting in our navy are
Americans. They were carefully select
ed young men taken from good homes,
and the' Y. M. C. A. has done much
to perpetuate and maintain the home
life and good examples In the navy.
In Brooklyn they have an institution
than can accommodate 350 men, and
there they receive a clean bed, good
room and breakfast for thirty-five
oenta. Then they are called on time to
join their ships in the morning, and
thus escape paying the penalty attach
ed .by over-staying their leave of ab
sence. Last year they turned away over 10,-
000 men which they couia not accom
inodate. They also have a restaurant
in nnection with the BrooKiyn nome,
which is self-supporting. The admiral
told of the large sums or money en
trusted bv the men when they were
paid off, no less a sum than that of
isionon Twiner handed over for safe
keeping last year. That In itself he
said, showed the interest and care they
took in the men and the confidence the
men had In the Y. M. C A.
rmtipv P. Butler, chairman of the
committee, briefly told of the plans for
the raising of the money as louows.
sub-chairmen each chair
men to have ten men to work under
him, the work to be definite and clean
i.t and what they had to do was to
raise the sum of $20,000 within thirty
days. The ten chairmen are as rono.
-pprltn Butler. Carl H. Bayard,
John R. Booth, Ward Church, Jeremiah
r. Donovan, Walter R. Downs,. Harry
E. Nettleton, Ralph S. Pagter, Adolph
M. Kempfer, Frank J. Rice, John W.
Wetzel, H. V. Whipple. ,
ASSAULTED THE JANITOR.
Edward T. Guncheon, of this city,
was arrested yesterday afternoon for
breach of the peace. Guncheon is
charged with having assaulted Fred
erick A. Lockwood, of 279 Howard ave
nue, who is janitor of the Railroad T.
M. C- A. The arrest was made by Offi
cer Brown.
APPROVED BY THE. BOARD
ALDERMEN ACCEPT CONTRACT
MADE FOR FIREWORKS.
"Committee Acted on Common Sense
Principles," Says Alderman Longley
Communication from the Mayor-
Aldermen Are After Director Coe
Say Excavations of City Streets Are
Not Properly Filled Many Petitions
for Abatement of Taxes.
The meeting of .the board of aldermen
called by the mayor for last evening
was a short one. The principal purpose
of the meeting was to consider the
awarding of the contract for the fire
works for the Fourth of July celebra
tion on the green hy the committee,
Alderman Hamilton, who is chairman
of ithe committee, asked for the unani
mous consent of the board to the con
tract as awarded, which was given,
Alderman Langley, in speaking of the
matter, told the board that he couldn't
see how the committee could have done
any better. He said that to get bids
for such a contract there must be sped
flcations, and specifications were the
part of the competing companies. The
committee, he believed, had acted on
common sense principles.
In reply to a question from Alderman
Homan, Alderman Hamilton said tha
the committee had communicated with
a number of of fireworks companies,
and the contract had '.been awarded to
the one giving the best display for
$400. The contract was ordered adopt'
ed. 1
A communication from the mayor
regarding the pavement of Broadway,
which was ordered at a previous meet
ing, was read. He said that the ap
propriation would be sufficient to in
elude the pavement of Elm street as
far as Park street, and thence to
Broadwav. and he urged the board to
consider such an extension. As first
Planned the pavement was to Include
Broadway from the corner of York
street to the easterly line of the lower
green in Broadway, thence on Broao.
wav to the intersection of Dlxwell ave
niie and Goffe street. The communica.
tion was referred to the committee on
streets.
In connection with this matter a pe
tition from husiness men or the neign
.hnt-hond. headed by the names of Cur
tis and Piefpont, was read, asking the
removal of the. scales. on. Broad way ce
fore the street Is broken up.
Alderman Langley introduced a pe
tition for the extension of Woodward
avenue from Fort Hale park road to
Fort Hale park, and also urged a, con
sideration of the offer of the--Consolidated
railroad of $3,000 toward the wid
ening and grading of that avenue. This
was also referred to the committee on
streets.
Alderman Healy offered a resolution
that the pay of laborers In the employ
of the city toe Increased from $1.75 per
day to $2 per day. It was referred to
a special committee consisting of Al
dermen Curtis. Homan, Healy, Nathan
gon and Langley.
A resolution was offered hy Alder
man Seth W. Langley that the director
of public works 'be ordered at once to
see that excavations made in streets hy
plumbers, the trolley company or the
gas company, be filled In again In the
-manner In which the city ordinance re
quires. This question aroused a great
riM,i n'f interest and many -members of
the board expressed their P'nl?n!
strongly. The opinion was general that
the director was lax in this respect.
One alderman said that if this warning
was not sufficient he would favor a
refusal to allow private parties to break
m the streets. The resolution was
passed unanimously and he c e.p?f"
ordered to send a copy to tne director
of public wonts.
The matter of tne extens, a
street, which was reported un avoiawy
by the committee on'c"0J'"'''
vlcms meeting, was
g, was reierreu -"
. i.ms where he stood.
committee. The 'tooara wmxu -i6
, . , .i.. n Ka from Aft nf
number of : petu J"t0 the com.
taxes, which i were rrea to t
mlttee on mam"""
- r-wranvwiir.. NBC-
2 ' pw5
11 f v ." I
NATIONAL
BISCUIT
COMPANY
OYSTERETTES A different kind o in oyster! cracker, with in appetizing flavor ierre with
oysters, soup and alad.
SOCIAL TEA BISCUIT A light, crisp little bieeait, baked to an appearing brown and slightly
flavored with vanilla.
1 Vl
AGAIN IT'S MOVING DAY
This time to stay at 155 Orange Street.
Singer and Wheeler & Wilson
Sewing Machines
are now sold only by
SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY
AT 155 ORANGE STREET
the business having been removed, May xst, from
640 Chapel Street.
ALL TYPES
of these sewing ma
chines, on a great
variety of cabinet
work, are now
on hand at
155
ORANGE STREET
New Haven, Conn.
WEST HAVEN SHOOTING CASE
THREE MEN WITNESSED IT BUT
VIDK'T TELL POL1CV.
!-
. ' , .
Made Remarks to the Youth Who Fired
the Gun From the Stern of . West
Haven Car Arrest is Looked For.
Coroner Mix yesterday made public
his finding on the death of Max Rosen
thal, the junk dealer, who was shot
while seated In his team at the corner
of Campbell avenue and Richards
street, West Haven, May 9. The cor;
of thelnjury to Rosenthal, which have j
k.n TM.hiuhprl in the Courier, states
that on the day the misadventure oc
curred, a youth, who is described as
being about seventeen years of age, was
riding on a car bound from Woodmont,
He was on the rear platform and car-
ried a Winchester rine. vn uio
from Woodmont he is said to have fired i
the rifle several times. I
Jnaf as the car reached the spot where .
Rosenthal received his fatal Injury the
vouth again fired the gun,
Three men, two of whom were Car
penters employed at the West Shore,
and a third, who is said to be a minis
ter, were on the rear platform at the
time. One of the three remarked to the
youth With the gun as the shot was
fired: "I guess' you have hit that man
on the team."
"Just chipped him, I guess," Is alleg
ed to have been the callous reply of
the lad with the gun.
Apparently no effort was 'made by
either of the' three men on the platform
or the conductor, who was Informed of
the circumstances afterward, to ascer
tain who the youth with the gun was.
The authorities have a strong suspicion
as to his identity, and an arrest is
expected within a few days. The lad in
question is said to reside on Mechanic
street '
Coroner Mix has had several detect
ives at work on the case and the West
Haven officials have co-operated with
them in trying to clear up the mys
tery. The carpenters have told the coroner
of the shooting, but the supposed ai
leged minister has not tosen as prompt
to show up and tell what he knows.
Conductor Campbell was discharged
from the trolley service several days
ago, after confessing that he had al
lowed the boy to snoot irom tne piri
form ore the way in from Woodmont.
SLACK'S MANAGEMENT.
New Haven Baseball Team's Muddle-
Slack Gives Statement That He In
tends to Stick.
Meriden, May 28. Captain William
Hayward, of the New Haven baseball
team, came to Meriden this afternoon,
being delegated to d'o so by the other
players, and conferred with Owner
r)anaer t(J flnd out when the
C,
men
t0 et the salaries due them.
Ho
practically every man on the
m
hls livine expenses and wanted to know
team who
will play for Slack," Captain Hayward
m& a(We(J thRt the reason wag
This is the trade mark of identification
which appears in red and white on
each end of the package.
This is the name of the Company that
stands behind both the trade mark and
the package a name synonymous with
all that's best in baking.
r&WL . I'M
p: maim mmv
Pi
because Slack had deceived them In the
matter of salaries.
Hayward says that he personally no
tified Manager O'Rourke at Bridgeport
Saturday not to pay any of the New
Haven share of the gate receipts to
Manager Slack. He says that O'Rourke
aisn received a communication from Mr.
Danaher notifying him not to recognize
siack, Yet Slack got the money $163
Hayward says, and left the grounds at
the seveatti inning
Tf it wasn't for Major McGuane we
would have been forced to hoof it home,
I suppose," Hayward said. He said
that McGuane used his own money in
paying their fares and bought each one
something to eat.
Mr. Danaher intimated that he will
look t'o O'Rourke for the $163, and he
seemed to be pretty confident tnat tne
money would be forthcoming, or some
sort of action ,tanen,
MR. SLACK'S STATEMENT.
"I am going to stick," remarked Wil
liam F. Slack, manager and lessee of
the Mnw Haven baseball team,
to a
journal nmn this morning.
'I have
congulted my lawyer about the matter,
and he advises me to continue, as I
. , .,, t onf.nrlifi.nra with the
' j thmk j am en
tirely within my rights, and as I have
been unfairly treated in this matter I
am going to carry it through. Mr.
Danaher has never given me a show. I
wanted to be fair with him and have
been doing the best I know how, get
ting the team together, restoring har
mony among the players ana giving
New Haven people winning ball.
"I went to Danaher, in the first place,
and asked him to give me the position
of managing his team for the season,
He said that he would make a counter-
proposition, and it was to the effect that
I should lease tlio team. we nnauy
came to an agreement. He told me the
documents that wore signed were only
formalities, and that he would stand by
me, help to pay off early in the season
and do other things to make it easier.
The contract that the Journal printed
Saturday wag the first one drawn, but
it was succeeded three days later by
another document, which Mr. Danaher
drew up and signed.
"I naid Mr. Danaher $300 down. He
received $150 more for the ground con
cessions. He got the receipts of the
first game at Hartford about $100.
Then the following Saturday he was
Klven the receipts of the Bridgeport
gatrieak0ut $75. I also gave him $50
beside that. In all he has got nearly
$700 so far this season. That's the sit
uation. I am going to keep on with the
team, unless something happens.
AGED NINETY-FIVE YEARS.
Death of Mrs. Lenora Taylor Was a
Native of Litchfield.
Mrs. Lenora Taylor, one of the oldes
women at the home In, Townsend street,
Syracuse, N. Y., died at that institution
Friday morning. Mrs. Taylor was
ninetyrfive years old and was born In
Litchfield. Conn., August 15, 1810. She
lived at Manllus, N. Y., for many years.
It was from Manllus that she entered
the home. Mrs. Taylor Is survived by a
daughter nearly seventy years old. The
as interment was at Manllus.
'C
This is the package that
brings to your table th6
best and freshest of all
Biscuit and Crackers.
iir fci -f
LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS
REPORT OF CHAPEL BUILDING
COMMITTEE TO-MORROW.
Miss Grace Huntley Returns from
Springfield The Misses Keyes Return
from Visit to PinKte Coast Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Gerrlsh to Celebrate
Twenty-fifth Anniversary of Their
Marriage at Cosey Beach Other
Topics. J
At the meeting held in the old chapel
on Lenox street last Wednesday even
ing W. P. Niles, for himself and others
made opposition' to the location of the
-proposed new chapel, and the opposi
tion was only to the location. The op
position ceased at the end of the meet
ing. There will be another meeting on
next Wednesday evening for the meni
Ibers of the ecclesiastical society when
the report of the building committee
will be voted on.
The rain of Sunday night and yes
iterday will do. a good deal of good, as
the crops in this vicinity were begin
ning to suffer from drouth. The rain
will also.save the hay crop..- The heavy
wind broke off branches from trees
which, with green leaves and the occa
sional wreck of an umforella, littered
the tstreets and walks. The storm had
its effect on general business and not
much could 'be done on the oyster
grounds, A minimum low temperature
of 47 degrees made it just a little cool
and overcoats and wraps were In de
mand. At the car barns, all the morn
ing the men were engaged in changing
the rolling stock , from open cars to
closed cars. It takes six hours to. make
this charge all over the New Haven
system.
Miss Grace Huntley has returned to
her home In Plerpont street after a.
stay of seven weeks in Springfield.
The Misses May G. and Nan V.
Keyos, daughters of John Keyes of
Main street, have returned from a visit
to the , Pacific coast. , , They left San
Francisco - about a week, previous to
the earthquake.
Miss Elizabeth Kraiis and Ernest C
Bilberg are to be married June 11 and
a reception was tendered a few even
ings .ago by Mr. and Mrs. Mux Kraus
of Davenport avenue in honor of Miss
Kraus.
On the evening of Friday, June 1, the
twenty-Jflrst. anniversary of the mar
rlage of Mr,, arid Mrs. Walter Gerrlsh
of 55 Pine street, will be celebrated at .
their cottage at Cosey Beach. Their
friends are cordially Invited to be
present and assist, In the celebration. .
Guiding Star lodge will hold its whist
this afternoon at .2:30 at the home of
Mrs. A. L- Northrop In ' Exchange
street.
C. X Malloy of Lombard street clerk
at station A, who has feeen 111 several
weeks, is now convalescent and ex
pects to return to 'duty June 1.
The public schools closed at noon, yes
terday owing io the severe storm.
During the address of Rev, Mr. Lee
at the funeral of Rev. Dr. Hart he
read a letter of sympathy received from
the family of the deceased from Rev.
Dr. Twlehell of Hartford.f. Dr. Twich
ell apoke of Dr. Hart's earnest and
faithful ministerial life and expressed
great regret at hls'death. ,
The family of F. B. Street are now
located , at their summer home In
Thompson, avenue, .East Haven. Mr.
Street left yesterday on a business trip
to Colorado. '
Henry F. Holloway of Blatchley ave
nue is visiting in Hartford. - '
Miss Annie Meyers of 301 Grand ave
nue and Daniel Eagan will be married
In June at St. Francis' church.
There are over 150 soldiers and sail
ors burled in the Fair Haven cemetery
and their graves will be deoorated as
usual on Wednesday, Membrlal day.
Flowers will be received at Polar Star
hall and all who are Interested In this
anniversary are requested by the com
mittee to bring them to Polar Star hall
where they will be prepared for lay
ing on the graves of the dead. It Is
expected that the start for the ceme
tery Will be later than In former years,
as the veterans are to take part in the
Bushnell memorial dedication in Der
hy avenue and West Chapel street, Ibut
after these exercises are concluded the
veterans will proceed to Fair Haven
and the line will be formed at Polar
Star hall and proceed across to East
Grand avenue, countermarch and then
march to the cemetery. The school
children will march in the processiton
as usual and carry flowers. At the
cemetery the usual Q'. A. R. service for
the dead will be performed and an ad
dress will be delivered by Rev. E. C.
Tullar. Lancraft drum corps will furn
ish music for the occasion. The com
mlttee of arrangements will consist of
Luzerne F. Barnes, Wallace Hurlburt,
Friend H. Francis, and William E.
Morgan.
Memorial day will be observed In
East Haven much the same as In for
mer years under the direction of a com
mittee consisting of Calvin G. Kirkham
and Henry J. Barrows. The graves will
be decorated by the l'ocal veterans fol
lowing; the morning parade. It Is ex
pected that the naval veterans of this
city will participate in the parade. The
children are requested to bring flowers
tb town hall before 9 a. m. The hall
will be open a t 7 a. m.
The sloop Fleur de Lis will leave
here early next month to catch sword-
fish off Block Island.
Although the streets In the borough
will need no watering for the present
Burgess Harry Leigh Intends to keetp
up the agitation until that part of the
city gets its share of public improve
ments.
PLENTY OF RAIN AT LAST.
Between 3 and 4 inches of rain had
fallen tip to last night, but It will not
continue, and according to Weather,
Observer Tarr to-day will be a fair
day. The rain has been long and anx
iously waited for, especially by the
farmers and their prayers are at last
answered. 1
This was the heaviest fall of rain
since Easter Sunday, when the farmers
had enough rain to last them for
.months. With the rain yesterday came
the minimum temperature of 47 degrees
which did not get much above 55 de
grees all day. t Iwill be a little cooler
this morning, and slightly warmer dur
ing the day. The cool spell is likely to
last through to-morrow- Memorial day
is expected to toe an. excellent, day.!.
Tourist boats
Unusually large stock in materials that are differ- ;
cnt
$10 to $35
Rain Coats
Suitable for summer wear, Gloria Silks, Rainproof
Taffctns and Lightweight Mohairs ' - . .
$10 to $40
Driving Coats
A special Invoice lust received.
Coats In Grays and Tans. Box and
effects; also Paddock Styles
A FAIR JUDGE
Cannot fail to
SSt n?g rm f Cas Water "eater, it i3
not only convenlent.it Is nflcoa,.,ts....
mer comfort. It obviates the pail or tea l kettle
n Slle Tt kChr t0 bathrm afterthe coal
nres are out. By Its use; water may be heated
almost instantaneously at a minimum cost, itls
whhf rted that the accumulation dirt
which Interfereswiththeoperationofmanysuch
heaters is Impossible. Every housewife who
wishes to enjoy her Summer to the fuTshoulS
get one now. it costs little and saves much
Gas Brass Water Heaters, $15,
See THE
EDWARD
BRADFORD
,,' HERE.
BROUGHT
Arrested li Bridgeport for Burglary
Dennehy Brings Him Back.
Bridgeport, May 28 Edward Brad
ford, a colored man from New Haven,
was taken Into, custody early this aft-
ernoon by Detectives Hackett and Tox
at the request of the New Haven "au
thorities. He. Is charged with burglary
and was located in - the West End,
where he has been working since he left
New Haven. Detective Dennehy, of
New Haven, was here looking for him
last week, but was unable to find him,
since which time he has been located
on Howard avenue by the local police.
He was taken back to New Haven this
afternoon. ,. - v
WAS BORN IN NEW HAVEN.
Frances
E. C. Deming,
of Rocky
'Hill:
Mrs. Frances Elizabeth Cook Deming,
wife of Sherman Deming of Rocky" Hill,
died Sunday, at her home in'tha South
part! of the t'owh, of valvular heart
trouble. She had been in poor health
for the past year, during: that time hav
ing suffered two shocks. Mrs. Deming
was born in New Haven March 10, 1868,
and was married April 15, 1876. Besides
her husband, she leaves two- sons and
two daughters.
SECOND DINNER DISCUSSION
Of the New Haven Econoiio Club To-
"' Night . '- 7,if :
The second dinner discussion of the
New Haven Economic club will be held
at the Tontine hotel this (Tuesday)
evening at 6:30 o'clock. The subject for
the evening is, "Socialism vs. Individu
alism." Franklin H. Wentworth, of.. Boston, a
scholar and noted socialist orator, will
speak on socialism. Henry 0. Emery,
professor of political economy in Yale
university, will reply. The subject will
then be open to discussion by members
of thfc club.
Headquarters for
WOOD MANTELS
TILING of all kinds
FIRE PLACE GOODS
the CHAMBEKLAIN co,
Crown and Orange St. "Corner"
J.owest Prices for Summer Furniture, "Paris' Swings, In
three sizes.. ."MoodJ" Rugs imported from India, Band
some colorings for Fiaua and Shore
Crex" Fnrnltnre and Rugs Piazza Screens.
English
One-Half
Covert
Fitted
$15 to $35 I
Pipe Ready
to Use.
GAS CO.
OIPEN MEETING LAST NIGHT.
Winthrop Castle Entertains Its Friends
' The Knlgrhts of the Gol'den Eagle,
iWinthrop castle, No. 10, held an aped
meeting- to friends of the castle iast
evening in the Courier building. The
I following programme was carried out
Words of welcome E. F. Foote, chair
man of committee. : ' '
Overture Miss Moglana Thayer.
iViolin solo "And de Rose"!. .. ..Dahrrt
. - "Master Harry Guthrie. .
Accompanied on the piano by M'ajsteil
Wallace Guthrie.
Monologue F. G. Smith. . f
iPiano solo C. I Hugendubel.
Declamation "Mr. Bowser Among
the Dressmakers."
Miss Josie Flanlgan. ' '
(Baritone solo C. C Reed. , , .''
Kecitation Miss Mogiana Thayer.' i
Violin solo Heinweh "The Shepherd- '
Thinking: of Home." ,
Master Harry Guthifle.
tAceompanled on the piano rby Maste
. Wallace Guthrie!
BOWMNO AT T.. M. '.JR. O. LEAGiUKv
Breakers Defeat Reliables -Fair Makea,
Hlght Score of 186.
:
ft 1
The .scores at T. M. R. C, last nigiht
follows:' ' i
Breaker. , ;
H. Beebe .. ............ 173 90 .''IBS
Adams .. .. ;122 122 ; 122
Worsell .. 139 137 I5r
W. Beebe 151 167' 1 171
Farr .. .. 186 172 , 13S
Total3 771
, - v- ,; .. Reliables.
Dickens .. ............ 151
Robertson 137
Thatcher 154
Keeling 182
Hartshorn 165
688 "iit
161 15t
137 187'
154 154
134 lift
123 128
Totals 780 698 ""689
FUNERAL SERVICES.,.
Rev. N. J. Squires, of West. Haven,
assisted Rev. Dr. W. De Loss, ' Love in.
conducting the funeral services of M.
Bradford Scott in Hartford yesterday.
Mr. Scott was prominent In the msuvS
ance business in Hartford.
K

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