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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOUIlNAL AND COUlUER WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 12 1906
5 lliepfopife ART NEEDLEWORK DEPT. The new Art Needlework Department offers many suggestions for holiday gifts from little nick-nacks for the adornment of bureaus, sideboards, desks, etc., up to the more elaborate pieces, such as screens, taburettes, sofa pillows and real b.ce center pieces, etc. Italian Silk Rugs, one of the most popular Xmas gifts, just the thing to throw over one on a lounge, or can be cut up for various other purposss, 50x70 inches, Neapolitan " colors, price $1.25. Larger sizes and better grades up to $3.00. Genuine Red Cedar Chests, moth proof, $5.48 to $6.98. Cheney Silk Sofa Pillows, 20 inches, beautiful Oriental col orings, splendid value at 98c. From The Coat and Suit A Silk Can You Think of Acceptable For a Woman? A Silk Petticoat is just as giveabld as gloves or handker chiefs and no woman can have too many in her wardrobe. You know our reputation for Silk Petticoats. We are headquarters for them and our special at $5.00 is excellent value, it comes in black and colors. This is a handsome petti coat for a gift. Moneybakl Silk Petticoats, the best silk In America, black and colors $7.75. 1 ; Extra sizes in Black Silk Petticoats, $6.50 to $10.00, Christmas Boxes of Stationery. All the best makes of correspondence papers, such as Marcus Wards, Eton-Hurlburt and Whiting's; put up in fancy boxes, many of which can be used afterwards for handker chiefs or gloves. Prices 15c to $9.50. Special prices to Sunday school teachers. Special Until Saturday Only. A 45c Box of Writing Paper and Envelopes and a 2 or 3 monogram die, hand-engraved, value $1.25, all for $1.40. The combined values amount to $1.70 so you will see a saving of 30c. A die and box of this paper makes a nice gift i ' TljeusItopi?(o- i Would you like S 5 e 1 n It R B Z e m V Is W H V 0 era a " f t 5 i v s :i z g t. a e b J 5 7 0 JE (V 9 - 3 t 1 a Q 1" For Price, Quality and Variety try WINDOW SHADE CO. 75-81 ORANGE ST. GOOD RECORD. j "I've got a great chance," began Bor- The Hillside Athletic club eleven has roughs, "to make big money on a cer- just closed its season with a record df tain Investment if I only '' "Sorry, five games won, one tied and two lost, old man," Interrupted Wiseman, "but The only defeats were by the stiff out- I've been trying to work 'that game my law combination. . self."-Philadelphia Press. Strong School Scholars should call and see the "Strong" Pillow, designed from the school pin. Price of stamped Top with back, 50c. Pin Cushion, a dainty pansy design, price 25c. Mercerized Cord and Tasels for Sofa Pillows 25c. Silk Cord and Tasels for sofa pillow 50c. Linen Covered Needlework Books, hand painted, special 25c. Room Second Floor. Petticoat Anything More 3KSS A Nice Oriental Rug A Nice Domestic Rug A Carpet Sweeper Nice Lace Curtains Set of Nice Portieres Hassocks Tabourettes Sofa Pillows Utility Boxes WEST MEN BOROUGH, COMMITTEE APPOINTED TO RE PORT ON WAKVEK'S BILLS. The Question of Annexation Was Also Discussed but the Majority of Those Present Were Decidedly Opposed to It. ' The annual borough meeting of West Haven was held last night. Owing to the town hall being engaged lor a dance "the meeting convened In the court room, and it proved altogether too small for the crowd that attended. The report spread around that the bills of Warden Peck were to be questioned, and a lively time was anticipated. Warden James D. Merwin presided. When the warden's report was read no comments were made regarding tho bills, but a committee of seven was ap pointed to make an investigation and report at a meeting to be held four weeks from last night. The committee is as follows: George S. McClaine, J. B. Smith, George E. Bailey, C. L. Clark, Charles Smith and A. B. Wilkinson. Tho question of annexation to New Haven was discussed at some length, and many of those present aired their views on the subject. The majority, however, was distinctly opposed to the matter. The rest of the business was of an informal nature, and an adjournment was taken until the committee report is ready. . WEST POINT ANNAPOLIS CANDI DATES. Congressman Sperry Receives List of ,Men Who Passed Examinations. Washington, Dec. 11. Congressman Sperry hau received the report icf the committee he appointed last month to examine candidates for West Paint and Annapolis from the Second dis trict. The committee consistted of Prof. Andrew W. Phillips of Yale uni versity, the Rev, W. J. Slocum of Wa terbury, Attorney lArthur Calef of Mld dletown, and Dr. Willis H. Crowe of New Haven. The examination was held December 1 and resulted as fol lows: For Annauolis: Harold G. Wolff of Waterbury, first; Louis Jamaj Rellly of Meriden, second; Harry Miller Rmith mf West Haven, third, and Thomas John Luby of ilerlden, fourth. For West Point: Raymond v mcent Cramer of Portland, first; Willis Mil ton Swanton, second; Earl Benedict Slater of Moriden, third, and Harold Thomas Cooper of New Haven, fourth. Mr SnfTPv Vraa decided to follow ab solutely the, recommendations of tho board, and hence he named Harold j. Wolff as the principal to Annapolis and the others as alternates In order given by the committee. The success ful candidate will enter the naval academy next June, and can take the entrance examination either In April or In June. The West Point appoint ment will not be made until next spring, and the successful candidate will enter the following June. Here, too, .Mr. Sperry will follow the recom mendations of the board, and Ray mond Vincent Cramer of Portland will carry off the p rlze. KNEISEL QUARTET. The celebrated Knelsel quartet wilt give the first uf the chamber concerts this evening at a quarter after eight In Lampson lyceuni. Tho following program will be played: Schubert Quartet In D minor (posthu mous. Allegro, Andante, con moto (Varlazlonl, "The Death of tho Maiden.") Scherzo (allegro molto), Presto. C. A. Debuscy From quartet in G ' minor, Op. 10. Andantlno doucement expresslf. R. Gliere-Quartct In A major, Op. 2' (First time). Allegro, Aliegro, Tema con varlazlonl, Finale ('Allegro). The dates of the other concerts are aa follows: Wednesday, February 6, The Knelsel Quartet; Wednesday, March 13, The Knelsel quartet; Mon day, April 8, The Adamowskl Trio. Tickets may be had at the buruar's office In Lamps-on hall at Stelnert's Music store, and at the door. Season tickets tat admission to the four con certs are $2.50; admission to single concerts, $1. No seats are reserved. TWENTY-DAY REVIVAL. To Begin New Year In all the Churches. At a meeting of the Methodist minis ters "of the Southern New England dis trict held at Grace church yesterday, arrangements were made for a big Methodist revival which will begin In all the Methodist churches soon after New Year's. It is to continue until j January 28. In New Haven Ithere will be special services in all the Methodist churches on every evening but Saturday. At the close of the series of meetings on Jan uary 20, there will be a union service in some church yet to be selected, of which Rev. Selah W. Brown, now act ing pastor of the First Methodist church will probably be In charge. DECISION BY TROTTING- BOARD. After an investigation of the charges against Sinclair, a bay gelding owned by Fred L. Shares of this city, that the horse was a "ringer," the board of review of the National Trotting as sociation has announced a decision In favor of Mr. Shares. Mr. iShares fur nished the board of review with ample evidence ttjat Sinclair was no other horse than he was represented to be. Mr. Shares will now collect first money in three races won by Sinclair, in each of which the purses were $1,000. The money was won at Scranton, Pa." and other tracks in Pennsylvania last September. SOLOS BY MR. SULLIVAN. The weekly rehearsal of the People's Choral union next Thursday evening at City 'Mission hall will be more enjoya ble than usual, as Lawrence Sullivan win sing two solos. A CUACt.llf J,OH TUh MAJOUilY. Second ot the Symphonies Yesterday Afternoon rleased the Audience. Yesterday afternoon's concert by the New Haven Symphony orchestra, the second of the season's series, was built on ideal lines for the majority of the audience, which heard it. Too often the conductors of great orchestras make up their programs to suit the taste of the educated musician or the cultivated few. That is all right where the few pay for the muisic, but ti is flatly wrong where they don t pay for It. Prof. Parker has always been par ticularly happy in his selection of music for the programs of the New Haven Symphony orchestra and recog nizes as well as any one the need of music on these programs that the ma jority of liia audience can understand and at least half way appreciate. But sometimes perhaps he finds it hard to play compositions he considers too trivial for a symphony orchestra. It isn't always easy to! find the things that appeal to the educated and uned ucated In music, but this time Prof. Parker did find just the things, and so furthered the cause of muiiic where it most needs to be furthered. The Brahm's Third symphony,' the last three movements of which were splendidly played, satisfied the higher demands of the afternoon and justified the name of the orchestra. But it was the remainder of the program -which really reached the majority heart for it was all melody, direct and charming. Evan Williams eang tbe touching re citative and aria from Handel'15 Jeph thah, "Deeper .and Deeper Still," and "Waft Her Angels," and the recitative and aria from Gounod's "Queen of Sheba "Lend Me Thine , Aid." The English language was used in the Gounod composition, as well as in the Handel and because of this, which let the majority Into the spirit of the mu sic, and because of a really fine inter pretation the usually cold audience thawed out and give the singer such hearty applause that he wan obliged to repeat a part of the Gounod aria. Everyone was delighted with the Grieg pieces, originally written for piano, but transcribed for orchestra by a man who evidently has an eye for color In orchestration. The whole four pieces, which are in miniature, were splendidly played. Weber's Oberon overture closed the program and the people went home saying it was the best concert the orchestra had ever given. They liked It because they un derstood mout of it. E. T. FIRE IN WATERBURY. Waterbury, Dec. 11. Fire broke out at 1 o'clock this morning In the cellar of tho building at the corner of Leav enworth and Center streets, occupied on the first floor by the United Gau Improvement comparfyV and did about $3,000 damage. The" loss is covered by Insurance. The mrlgifi of tho blaze Is unknown. , Most of the damage was to stock. 'r'! NEW CORPORATIONS. The Mlddletown paper (Box company has filed a certificate' of incorporation with the state secretary. The author ized capital stock js $15,000 and busi ness will begin with $11,000. Edward E. .Menges of Mlddletown, and Louis 'Metzger and Isaac H. Parker of New Haven are the Incorporators, NEW MILFORD DEPOT. New Haven Road Begins Work on New Freight House. Ground was to be broken yesterday by employes of the New York, New Ha ven and Hartford railroad for a new freight depot at New Mllford. The new freight house will be 30x165 feet In size, with a long platform for the handling of freight. Strength Gomes Not From What You Eat, Eut From What 011 Digest. Most people eat most foods without discrimination It matters little what. Few stop to thing what that food does for them. This is the first turn on the road to dyspepsia. Reckless disregard of the proper choice of foods, rapid eating and Improper mastication, are the unquestioned causes of nil stomach disorders from the slight ache to the malignant cancer. There Is nothing more revolting than a dyspeptic stomach a very vat for putrefaction, sending forth its poison throughout the entire system, depress ing the brain, befouling the breath, souring the taste, deadening the mus cles, Incapacitating the liver and kid neys for their work, debilitating the heart, choking the lungs and clogging the bowels. All of these disagreeable and danger ous conditions are due to the, improper digestion of food and the consequent assimilation of poison. What else can be expected? If the food lies in the stomach, If the system is constipated, fermentation is the natural outcome. It shows Itself in sour watery risings, belchings, heartburn and painful breathing. There is only one way to relieve this condition. If the stomach refuses to digest your food put something Into It that will. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are nothing but digestives. They are not a medicine. They work when the stomach will not. Each tablet contains enough pepsin, diastase, golden seal and other di gestive elements to reduce 3,000 grains of ordinary food to- the proper con sistency for assimilation into the blood. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are abso lutely pure. There is nothing harmful in them as shown in their endorsement by 40,000 physicians In the United States and Canada, Ask your family physician his opin ion of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and if he is honest toward you he will state positively that they will cure your stomach trouble whatever It may be, unless you have waited too long and have allowed your disorder to develop into cancer. Act to-day and begin to end your suf fering. A free trial package will be sent to your address upon request. The 50 cent size packages, are for sale at vmir druggist's. F. A. Stuart Co.. 67 i Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Preserved Fruits from Bishop & Co. of California, packed in heavy sugar syrup preserves not "canned" goods. In 2 lb' tins. Same grade and quality is their celebrated "Fleur de Lis" brand in glass and, being in tins, at very much lower prices. We can recommend them to House keepers wanting really fancy quality Preserves at a reasonable price. albs, each doien Figs, $ .38 Peaches, .25 Strawberries, .30 Apricots, .25 Dec. i, 1906. $4.25 2.75 3.25 2.75 381 S-taZi Sir- THEO. KEILER Cnneral Dlrrrtr aad Enbalnai 4M State Strret, ear. Elm. BRANCH OrriCTB 45 Campbell Avcnnm Went Havra. Now is the time to buy the Best Grade Bulb3 for Fall planting at CHAMPION & CO., 1026 Chapel Street, MINIATUHE ALMANAC. . DECEMBER 12. S Rises 7:08 I Moon Rises I H'h Water S Sets 4:23 , 2:63 7:67 p. m. Courier Record Port of New Haven. ARRIVED. Schr Edna, Welton, N. T. Schr E. Waterman; Ltirit, Calais. Schr Sylvia C. Hall, Gray, Jackson ville, Fla. CLEARED. Schr Myrtle, Knowlton, Amboy. Schr Emma Jane, McCHntock, Amboy. FOR SALE. FRESH milk cow. Box 757 City. d!2 It FOrifD. LADIES' hand bag with sum of mon ey. Apply Charles Llchtensteln, 722 State street. dl2 It LOST BETWEEN Woolsey Hall and Broad way via Wall and York streets, Pearl Pin, star shaped. Reward will be given for Its return to Courier Office. d!2 2t FOR SALE. AT 1190 Qulnnlpiac avenue, Fair Ha ven, Saturday. December 15th, at 1:30 p. m. One rubber tire top carriage most new, two light wagons, one two seated carriage, one farm wagon, soveral light and team harness many farming tools, one large kero sene oil tank almost, new, Incubator, cream separator, lee cream freezer, corn sholler, household furniture car pets, crockery, wood and many small and useful articles choap. Must be gold to nettle an estate. Come early and get bargains. R. G. Davis, Edw. H. Barnes, Executors. J12 3t HERBERT KNOX SMITH. Nominated to be Commissioner of Cor porations. Washington, Dec. 11 The president to-day nominated Herbert Knox Smith, of Connecticut, to be commissioner of corporations, vice Garfield, promoted to bo secretary of the interior. Herbert Knox Smith is a native ot Hartford, a graduate of Hartford high school and Yale university. He has been Secretary Garfield's right-hand man, and has been active in the prep aration of the rebate cases under Gar field. He is about twenty-eight years old and a warm friend of the president. His father is Representative-elect E. AV. Smith, of Hartford. "WINSTED TROLLEYS TIED UP. Ice on Wires Forces Citizens to Walk. Winsted, Dec. 11. Trolley lines were tied up here to-day on account of the ice in the streets and on the wires, citi zens being compelled to walk for the greater part of the morning. Toward noon conditions were bettered, and in the afternoon car3 were running as usual. In New Hartford, where the Ice Is ten inches thick, ice dealers began cutting this afternoon. The crop is an excel lent one for such an early period of the winter season. COMPANY E EASY WINNER. Defeats First Separate In Militia Bas ketball, 36 to 6. Company E, Light Guards, won their sixth consecutive victory in tho Militia Basketball league at the armory last evening, defeating the First Separate company's Quintette, 36 to 6, in a one sided contest. The first half resulted 16 to 4 arid the second 20 to 2. Com pany E leads the league with a per centage of .1000. This evening the league game will be between Company D (Blues) and the Machine Gun battery. mm II Ml" I llllMla I:. TENTH WARD A modern and unusually well built two family Iiouse of six teen rooms. The - income at present rentals is ?750 per yenr, and an unusuul chance Is of fered to secure a good Invest ment. ' Price $7,700 To Let. Three New Stores 1 102-1104-1106 Chapel Street APPLY TO Ben. R. English, 889 CHAPEL STREET. BUILDING LOTS For Sale oa Whitney Ave. W. D. Judson, Room 402. 902 Chapel St. Holler Balldlns. FIXE OFFICE TO LET. All improvements, Outside windows. S9 CHURCH STREET, ' . Cor Crown. Inquire JANITOR. CANNON, MORSE & CO., Succeeding Gnrdner Morse & Son A Chas. T. Cannon. General Insurance & Real Estate 702 CHAPEL STREET. West Haven Building Lots Prlco rac-a from 12.09 to fi.K front loot. filH of lot U lult Por chusr. II. V. RICHARDS, Real Estate Broker 141 Orange St FOR SALE. A FEW desirable building lots in the best part of Sherman avenue. J. C HJW'DhRFURD 118 Church Street. FOR SALE. A one family brick house In the vi cinity of the Winchester Repeating Arms Co." factories. This Is an oppor tunity to secure a house on easy terms. PRICE $1800. MONEY TO LOAN IV SUMS TO SUIT, e: g: hoadle,y: Room 214 Wnshlnarton Building. 80 CHURCH STHEET. Open Fvenlngs. Cc, t One Family House. II Improvements $6,500 MONEY TO LOAN Honey obtained on first mortgage se curity on city property only, at current rate of interest. Call at Room 2io, Ex change Building, 865 Chapel Street. Frederick M. Ward tSt suits. On cent a word for each insertion, five cents a word for a full week, sevea times. WA3VTED YOUNG man for office work with man utactunng' concern. Drawer K, City. dl2 6t , T WANTED FOR V. S. ARMY. ASLE-BOWED unmarried men, b. nXn If6? 21 .and 35 ; citizens of tmr?d tat?s of 0(i character and Peraie habits' wh0 ean ' Pa. read and write English AddIv Rel crulting Officer, Sifo Chapef ItweC ' ford- in??6IV?6 Maln street- Hart p, , Main street, Bridgeport; '! Bank street, Waterbury, Conn. J13 tt SZi yiA" the best Place" ana alway. llablfl i?i number- Sleeman's Re i T1! Employment Agency. 763 Chap ! Open evenings. ml4-tt BLmN'S RELIABLE EMPLOY. tihJJS. AGoEnNCT' 763 ChaPel St.." a. thS Bto6(J 2l year- Latest, beat In fnJ .lte- mal and female help Ir "5y andall kinds of work Sent -IZIr"6- 0pen evenings. T 1322. L,cw Haver Employment Agency supplies neat efficient help, also caters b, pen,lnS and cleaning houses. ?.i .c e,,,nlns Properly attended to. . leL 1684-14. o5 7t lfni 7 -8 Ch,"H "treat Telephon. 1401-12 connections. Largest Agency 2!2.nn emle elP supplied foV mercantile and domestlo service for any and all kinds of work. Sent any where.Open evenings. ' DTtsttlljuternts. H, ii. JUAXXOKY AUCTIONEER ana Appralwr lti Chape! St. Telephone" mfcHou"? hold sales a specialty. ait S Watsteln & Mellion, LAD1EV TAirnnc HI class fit and workmanship at law, . v uu repairing; Court cor. Orange St. Open eveninnga. Patent Stove Brick are Cheapest. LOST. ' BETWEEN Dlxwell avenue and Rail-' road Station, diamond stick pin. ' Ke ward if returned to Morris' ,Phar macy, Dixwell avenue, cor Lake PI. n29 7t FOR SALE 1,000 set patent Stove II rick. livery set warranted one yean Orders received 763 STATE STHKKT. The annual meeting of the First Ec clesiastical Society in New Haven will be held at its Chapel, Monday evening, December 17th, 1906, at half past seven o'clock. Justus S. Hotchkiss, Eli . Whitney, . Theodore H. Sheldon, Hayes Qulncey Trowbridge, Lewis H. English, Arthur D. Osborne, . Henry L. Hotchkiss, Thomas Hooker, Charles W. Whittlesey; Oliver S. White, Society's Committee. ailBt. THE NATIONAL, NEW HA VISIT BANK, Incorporated 17US. The annual meeting of the stock holders of this bank will be held at their Banking House on Tuesday, tlia 8th day of January, 1007 for the elec tion of directors for the ensuing year and to consider and act upon "a propo sition to amend the third section of the Articles of Association of safd bank so that it will read us follows: The Board of Directors, shall consist of not less than seven nor more than twelve stockholders. Polls open from 11 i. m. to 3 2 m. d6 to J8 EDWARD E. MIX, Cashier. District of New Haven, ss. Probata Court, December 11th, 1906. -ESTATE OF CAROLINE BLISS BRIS TOL, late, of New Haven, in said Dis trict, deceased. The Executor having exhibited his administration account with said estate to this Court for allowance, it is ORDERED, That the 20th day of De cember, 1906, at ten o'clock in the fore noon, at a Court of Probate to be held at New Haven, in said District, be and the same is appointed for a hearing on the allowance of said account, and thi3 Court directs that notice of the time and place of said hearing be given by publishing this order three times In some newspaper having a circulation in said District. By the Court. GEORGE W CRAWFORD, Clerk. dl2 3t District of New Haven, ss. Probata Court, December 8, 1906. ESTATE OF JOSEPH T. PERKINS, late of Brooklyn. New York, owning property in sa.id District, deceased: The Court of Probate for the District of New Haven hath limited and ap pointed six months from the date here of for the creditors of said deceased to bring in their claims against said es tate. Those who neglect to exhibit their claims within said time will ba debarred. , All persons Indebted o said estate are requested to make immediate pay ment to CHARLES E. PERKINS, Executor. dlO 3t $50,000 TO LOAN On (teal, Estate at 5 oar cent. IN SUMS TO SUIT. B. F. ESS, 840 Chapel St. Hublneer dulldins. Roota la MEETING OF BANKERS. Will Gather in This City To-Day la Special Session. A special meeting of the Connecticut Bankers' association has been called for this noon at the Union league in this city. At this meeting the executive com mittee will submit a draft of the pro posed banking law, upon which the members of the committee have been working Industriously for some time. The law, in a general way, will seek to do away with special legislation in the granting of charters for banking insti tutions, and provides for a general law under which all organizations of this character -must be incorporated. There is no disposition on the part of the bankers to place any obstacle in tho way of any individual or group of individuals receiving a charter for car rying on a banking business, but they believe that there should be one general law that will apply in all cases and that nobody, either through influence or otherwise, should be able to-secure a charter granting privileges that are not available to all. TALE STUDENT RETURNS. Carl 1", Tomlinson, of Danbury, re turned to Yale yesterday, after a four weeks' illness with scarlet fever.