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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, December 31, 1906, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1906-12-31/ed-1/seq-6/

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STEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY DECEMBER 31 1903
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS,
J I EJUS OP 1NTEUBST CO ACER .V
JAG SEW HAVEN FEOPLtt
And Other People Known In Tlita City
Interesting Social Cventa Here and
Elsewhere. ,
President and Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley
returned Saturday from a short visit in
New York city.
Miss Eunice Pariss is spending the
holidays with, her fiance, 'Charles M.
PuPuy, Yale '08, at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert DuPuy,
jft Grove street, gave a dinner
Saturday evening. The decora-
sons were m keeping with the season.
Mrs. Colin MoCrae Ingersoll, former
ly of this city, but now of New York,
is in New Haven for over the New
Year's.
Captain and Mrs. H. A, O'Brien, who
have been spending the past two weeks
In Maine, returned Saturday evening to
the home of Mrs. O'Brien's sister, Mrs.
Iiticlnda Sutton, of Campbell avenue,
West Haven.
Mrs. Wilbur F. Day and her son,
Wilbur F. Day, jr., are in Camden, S.
C, for a few weeks' stay. They are
domiciled at the Hobklrk.
Judge Simeon E. Baldwin returned
on Saturday evening from Providence,
where he has been for several days in
attendance at the annual series of
meetings of the American Historical
society, held under -the auspices of
prown university. Judge Baldwin is
(president of the society.
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Hart, of Prospect
Street, are planning to leave for a sev
eral months' trip to the West Indies.
The Monday Afternoon Whist club
will meet to-day with Mrs. Fredrlque
B. Lewis at her . home on Elm street,
West Haven.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Demlng have
returned to town from Litchfield,
where they have been ever since early
summer,
Henry J. Bourne, of Fair Haven,
Mass., is in this city for a few days'
visit with his brother, George Bourne,
the popular clerk at the City Hall phar
nn cv.
F. D. wooding, who took the boat
I Cynthia to Miami, Fia., has returned
1 to his home on North street, West Ha
en. '
Miss Euth Eliot, who is entertaining
lamitn college ciassrnaie, mias umra
iimshaw, of Paterson, N. J., gave a
icheon for her guest Saturday. Ask-
to meet Miss Grlmshaw were Miss
rothea Dexter, Miss 'unarioue jrar
r, Miss Geneva Sediger, who is visit
g Mrs.-William Beebe; Miss Marguer-
Mrs. Frank I). Welch, of Middletown,
a snenaine tne no mays wiin ner uruui-
and George B. Catlin, of West Haven.
Miss Mary S. Hungerford, a former
teacher in West Haven and who has
many friends here, is spending the win
ter in Italy and expects to be away for
next two years.
Mrs. Frank Beach, formerly of Wall
street, has-been spending part of the
holiday season in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Vauclain, of
J. 4UA U Jniofhlnn Mion
lary Vauclain, to Franklin Abbott, of
ety Ilero. miss v auuiaiu la a. jji j u
lawr girl and is very prominent in
Abbott was graduated from Yale in
1902.
Miss Steele, who has been spending
the past six months with Mrs. Willis at
iher home on Savin avenue, West Ha
ven, left' Saturday for New York, ac
companied by Mrs. Willis, after spend
ing a few days there with friends. Miss
Steele will return to her home in Mich
igan. John Kendrick Bangs, Jr., an under
graduate in the university and a son of
the famous humorist, John Kendrick
Bangs, is spending the college recess
with Mr. and Mrs. W. N. p. Darrow, of
New, York, at Palm Beach, Fla.
-Mrs. William Beebe, of Bradley
etreot, has been entertaining over the
Christmas season Miss Febige-r, of San
Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. Franklyn Pierce are re
ceiving congratulations on the birth of
a daughter at their' home in West Ha
ven Saturday.
Professor and Mrs. Eugene L. Rich
ards have gone to Atlantic City to re
main until college opens.
'.. Mrs. Charles Oram, of Washington
p,venue, on Saturday afternoon enter
tained Mrs. Clarence E. Thompson, jr.,
jMrs. Charles B. Lomas, Mrs. Harry D.
"Thompson, Mrs. B. R. Dudley and Miss
Orr, of Washington, at her home in
West Haven.
At the Country club this evening
about fifty young people will dance the
old year out and the new year in. Mrs.
Arthur Woodruff, of Mt. Carmel, ar
ranged the dance, and assisting her as
patronesses will be Mrs. James H.Webb
and Mrs. Bowman. I
John I. H. Downes, of Whitney ave-1
nue, has returned from a short stay in
New York city.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McClelland en
tertained at dinner Saturday evening
Miss Frazler, of Amsterdam, N. Y.;
Miss Dickens, of Springfield, and Mr.
and Mrs. H. F. Spencer at her home in
West Haven.
Mrs. Samuel M. Hammond and little
daughter Betty, who have been spend
ing the week with Mrs. Hammond's
father, W. M. Dayton, of Torrlngtoft,
will return to-day.
Cards have been received for the
wedding of Miss Harriet Holabird Pen
dleton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elliot
H. Pendleton, to Philip Woodward
Hunt, Yale '06, which will take place
on Wednesday, January 2, at the
Church of the Advent, Walnut Hills,
Cincinnati.
Mrs. William W. Hawkes, of High
street, is entertaining her sister, Mrs.
William Beckley, of Stamford, who for
merly resided here. t
Mr. and Mrs. Arnon A. Ailing, who
have been stopping at Grove hall ever
since they gave up their house in Trum- i
bull treet, are hoping to get into their
wmw
Hnwn...HHHnwHriBliMll Ill Hill Illlll lllll
SECOND DAY
I Muslin
I u ii '"lift i I't'Hiii' jiMy it i' i ii ' i jil""".-.' "yS i n"V ""'"J p'""''"' " ' T"1" it
An Underwear Sale at Gamble-Desmond's is mbre than the simph selling of
the wares offered. We plan this sale annually as much with the thought of
showing New Haven how well such an event can be planned as for the actual
selling of the w.res; we want to show that Sale Merchandize can be as good as
all-the-year-,round merchandize in the store that won't lower its standard.
This Great Annual Muslin Underwear Sale of ours has come to be one of the
pleasantest things we do for our public.
, We like the whole-hearted response that follows our announcement and1 the
generous comments that are so freely made. ' "
We like to hear people say "Gamble-Desmond's Underwear Bargains ARE Bar
gains." How the crowds did come Saturday tho! Here's for the second day;
i
Corset Covers 19c to $4.98 Night Gowns 29c to $9.50
Drawers 29c to $4.98 Chemise 29c to $6.98
Skirts; long and short, 29c to $12.50
Down Go Prices On All Flannelette U'dVr
Flannelette Night Gowns 59c one
dollar Night Gowns and the kinds include the
much-asksd-ior grey and white striped effects
and others.
Dressing Sacques, Kimonos 25c,
of fleecedown and flannelette, striped and fig
ured patterns, pretty ones too; neatly finished
with silk embroidered scollops 50ct va'ue.
Flannelette Skirts 21cts fori to 12
ye ir girls, of good flanrelette in stripes with
silk edged scolloped ruffle.
I
mI if
I
Storekeepers generally concede that a
choice from a great variety is equivalent
to an extra ten per cent of value. "Queen
Quality" Shoes are made in the greatest
variety of all women's shoes in the
world. And all these styles originate
with "Queen Quality." Remember that
whoa you buy your nest pair of shoes.
3E3
mm
of New Haven's Greatest Sale of
Underclothes
Flannelette Night Gowns 42c for
1 to 14 year children, of the Best Flannelette,
made good, big and roomy. !
Flannelette Night Drawers 42c
with feet, for 2 to 10 yiar children; a sleeping
garment much in demand and sold at 50c, 59c.
Flannelette Kimonos; Infants, 19c
little white, blue and pink Kimonoi, finished
with a silk scolloped edge all 'round.
Variety I
In Great
For general wear, we recommend the
Glazed Kid and Gun Metal leathers. No
better leather was ever produced for
women's shoes than "Queen Quality"
Glazed Kid. It is soft, comfortable, of
bright lustre and always reliable. See
our window display ; or better still step
inside and let us show you thess shoes.
Illllllllllia III! MM III II I II I HI lllll I
handsome new home in Edgehill road
some time in February. The house is
fast nearlng completion and is one of
the prettiest of the many lovely houses
in the road.
Willis Leggett, who has been spend
ing Christmas week with his parents
at their home on York street, West Ha
ven, has returned to his home In Sche
nectady, N. T.
JUDGE CLEAVELAND.
Clerks and Officers of Probate Court
Present Him With Handsome Clock.
In appreciation of the courtesies
shown them during his twelve years on
the bench of the probate court, the past
and present attaches of that tribunal
prepared a little surprise for Judge
Livingston W. Cleaveland Saturday
night and in the course of the evening
presented him with a handsome colo
nial Chippendale style, Seth Thomas
clock. The surprise was held at the
residence of Assistant Corporation
Counsel James Kingsley .Blake, who
was a former clerk of the probate court.
Mr. Blake invited the judge to dinner,
and when he arrived he found awaiting
him all the clerks and ex-clerks of the
court during his terms, with the excep
tion, of ex-Clerk A. F. Welles, who is
out of the city.
After the dinner was served the clock
was presented. On it are placed two
silver plates, one bearing the inscrip
tion, "Prcsentei to the Hon. Livingston
W. Cleaveland, Judge of probate court
for the district of New Haven, 1895 to
1907." On the other are the names of
the clerks John C. Gallagher, James
Kingsley Blake, George W, Crawford,
Benjamin I. Spock, J. W. Edgerton,
Clarence 'W. Bronson and Frank C.
Young.
Judge Cleaveland's connection, with
the probate court ends on January 9,
when Mayor Studley, who was elected
in November, will assume the office.
MIDDLESEX BANKING COMPANY
AFFAIRS.
Demurrer to Minority Stockholders'
Complaint Overruled.
Judge Wheeler of the Superior court,
at its recent term in Middlesex coun
ty, has decided a matter of considera
ble Interest to the legal fraternity of
this state. It will be recalled that
stockholders representing about $100,
000 originally invested in the stock of
the (Middlesex Banking company of
Middletown, Conn., brought an action
last January, In which they asked that
the superior court should appoint ft re
ceiver to take possession of the prop
erty of this corporation for the benefit
of the stockholders, and that the cor
poration should be dissolved. This
proceeding was brought under section
26 of the corporation act. of the state
of Connecticut of 1803. The essential
features of this section are as follows: ,
"Whenever any corporation having a
capital stock has wilfully violated its
charter or' exceeded Its powers, or
whenever there has been any fraud,
collusion or gross mismanagement in
the conduct or control of such corpora
tion, or whenever Its assets are In dan
ger of waste through attachment, liti
gation or otherwise, or such corpora
tion ha 3 abandoned its builness and
has neglected to wind up !':s affairs,
and to distribute its assets within a
reasonable time any stocktviUer
or stockholders owning not less than
one-tenth of Its capital sbvk may
apply to the superior court in the coun
ty wherein such corporation is Jocat-
d for the dissolution of such corpora
tion, and the appointment of receiv
er to wind up its affairs."
The complaining stockholders among
other allegations aver that tho c rpora
tlon has paid no dividends since- lSi'5,
and that the company has lost money
ever since that year, and In support of
this point out the fact that in August
and September, 1905, ;the company t:,ol;
steps to reduce its capital stock by
one-half, in order that the company
might appear to have a surplus of
$237,000, which surplus these stockhold
ers claim, is produced by largely over
estimating the value of the resources
of the company, and that a fair valua
tion of these resources would show that
this surplus do:s not exist. The lengthy
bill of complaint contains many other
charges with reference to the manage
ment of the company, which the offices
of the company have thus far avoided,
answering by means of various dila
tory motions and this recent demurrer
to the complaint. Irt spite of the clear
wording of Section 26, the company
through its attorneys claimed that ap
plication for a receiver could only ts
rhade either by the owners of a ma
jority of the stock of the corporation
or by the building and loan commis
sion'1. With reference to this claim
Judge W'hteler uses the following lan
guage: "The legislature does not appear at
any time to have Intended to entrust
the interests of stockholders of such
corporations entirely to the protection
of public officials, but, on the other
hand, specially provided that holders of
a majority of their stock might in cer
tain contingencies take a.ctlon for the
protection of the Interests of the stock
hold: rs. It cannot bo regarded as al
together Improbable that the legisla
ture might have considered it wise to
make some provision for the protection
of minority stockholders of stock In
such crp'O-ration, or for the protection
of the interests of all the stockholders
at the Instance of the holder of a mi
nority of the stock."
And concludes by saying, "the lan
guage of the act of 1903, and the rea
sons for its enactment, are too clear
to admit of the construction claimed
by the defendant. Demurrer to the
plaintiff's complaint is overruled.
NEW WAGE SCALE FOR EN
GINEERS. The new wage scale for the engineers
of the New York, New Haven and
Hartford railroad went into effect Sat
urday, the agreement between the road
and the engineers' committee being
reached about two weeks ago.
Passenger engineers will receive $3.85
a day, with 100 miles constituting a
day's work. They formerly received
$3.59, with the same mileage and hour
basis.
Freight engineers will be paid $4.40
for 100 miles and pro rata for all dis
tances over that and for time over
eleven hours. Their former pay was $4
a day.
Teacher-Is there any connecting
link between the animal and vegetable
kingdom? '
Bright Pupil Yes, mum; there's
1 hash. Philadelphia Inquirer.
i DEATH OF EUGENE C. HILL
PASSED AWAY SUDDENLY Al
HIS HOME.
Prominent la Connecticut Travellers'
AsHoclatlon for Venrs Sunday School
Superintendent for Many Years An
a-Jiew Haven Gray.
Eugene C. Hill died at his residence
in Fair Haven yesterday. Mr. Hill had
been busy the day before in his em
ployment as bookkeeper for Abner
Hendee, the wholesale grain merchant.
He was attacked by heart trouble, with
which he had suffered at times previ
ously, and, despite the best medical aid,
he passed away. His health had been
poor for a year past, j He was in his
sixty-second year.
Mr. Hill was a native of Rockland,
this state, near Madison, but Ills life'
since he became a young man had been
spent in New Haven. He was a trav
eling salesman for J. D. Dewell & Co.
for many years and was prominent as
a member 'and official of the Connecti
cut Travelers' association and contrib
uted much to the success of . its annual
gatherings of years ago. He was an
ex-member of the. New Haven Grays.
; He was for a number of years, after
his resignation from his position as a
traveling salesman, agent for a life In
surance company. He was a promi
nent member of the East Pearl Street
Methodist church for manj. years and
was for a long period superintendent of
the East Pearl Street M. E. Sunday
school, and for years was a member of
the official board of the church. He
was at ono time republican candidate
for the office of registrar of vital stat
istics. He leaves a wife and one son, Olin
W. Hill, who holds a responsible posi
tion with the Day and Night bank of
New York city.
The funeral services will be held to
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
East Pearl Street church.
DIED OF ASPHYXIATION, NOT
FROM MALARIA.
Hartford, Dec. 30. It is learned from
the filing of the death certificate that
the death of Edward Asahel Wright,
editor of the Hartford Monthly, was re
ported by Medical Examiner Fuller as
having been caused by asphyxiation
from illuminating gas, and not from
malaria, as was given out at the time
of Mr. Wright's death.
HOME FROM MOODY SCHOOL.
Leon Hausmann, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Augustus E. Hausmann of Beacon ave
nue, who is attending the Moody school
at Mount He'rmon, Mass., arrived on
December 20 for a two weeks' vacation
visit with his parents and Will return
this week. He is taking a course of
study for the profession of a naturalist.
, PYRAMID LODGE.
Pyramid lodge ,A. O. TJ. W wIU hold
Its annual election of officers in its hall
in Pyramid building on State street
this evening and will welcome the new
year, with l. social and light refresh
ments fffi" the members.
. ... r ' '
STERLING SILVER
I TOILET WARE.
We offer the laiest de
signs in mirrors,, brushes,
;-comb3 . and manicure
' pieces.
The experience of the i
T t .. t -i t...T
puDiic wun tne ngnt,
flimsy articles advertised
a3 bargains, has prepared
the way tor IjUUL) toilet
!vare.
Extra Heavy Weight
sistent with the right t
quality and finish.
Monsons
Jewelry Store
i 857-9 Chapel St.
T Known to the people for over 3,
X-HU8 SUSGESTII
A glance through our stock will
surely give you an inspiration what to
give. TRY IT.
RINGS All tnnes net In solitaire,
tripe or In cluster.
STICK PIXS net Tvlth stones or fancy
shape, rose and Roman llnlsh.
FOBS Locket or Signet.
A complete line of silver and turtlo
ebony toilet ware.
WELLS & GUNDE,
788 CHAPEL STREET.
VI 3T0SDS
WATCITFS
DURANT
JEWELER
II CHURCH STREET'
New Haven, Conn.
Opposite Post Office.
J CUT GLASS
STEBllSQ SZLVEB
ZmviUt's ft nit.
'wfffiftfortt
,,, October 20, 1806.
V$.A$ snV1.,i Mil
;',Ani Sundays 4 -23, 4 46 X7 K5
,1&t'Sr River
n " a.T.V4r".5frni,,'sflPi:o7'
a- m., k k D5'Jn3 p- D1- .Sunaj"
10:02, ?"ford)' xA:Si- 7:45-
ford), 7 05 rs ??' ,5:i3' 6:05 Hart
1:07. x9-6s 3 A0:02 m- Sundays
:03 'xffit )m 5 m... 6:43, 7:05,
?:47?,ll97r i?'n"do,V etc '2:17, 2:B3
Fitchba.); e-6a n L(t orR'"- and
m , B-u E- in. Sundays 7:20 p.
:45srmay8-8:M-
davs-S fn' ?t!l& r,40 11,40 P- "' Sun.
2-36 Bs'n?T?-6:58' 9:40 a- m., 12:io
m! Wop! mi40 P syS:S0 a.
PrtZtHhy!1 nna Intermediate
4 -1 (a Bridgeport) 9:35 a. m.
Bridgeport- SuBiW- 7 via
Sunda"11--9-'85 a. m., 4.15 p. m.
i?vy,tr7?5 ,a- m- vla Bridgeport.)
To fwM? traf,V!- Ipar,0r car limited.
O. M. SHEPARD, F. C. COLKY,
Gen Snpt. Asat. Gen. Pna. Ai
itafHra ftitt ins
"EDUCED i RATES, 75c to New York.
EXCURSION TICKETS, ,1.2B.
STEAMER Rf HARD PECK.
Rn" N,evr, u"ven Steamer leaves
Belle Dock 1:00 a. m., dally except
Mondays. Passengers may board
steamer at any um? after 10:00 p. m.
Pier" p?:r,.Yo,krSteamer leaves
Pier 20 East River, toot of peek Slin
$ i?1- f00t Bas 22n Street 8:00 &
m.) daily except Sunday. ,. p"
YoTkraabfenhHaVen and New
i.for.tIcketlanJ staterooms apply at
& ? C0ffliV n?a6lle rL0tk: also a' Bishop
CO., 185 Orange St. and on stpmr
The NEW ENGLA1VD NiviGAT?01V CO.
George C. Block, Aeent.
StarFn'sN.Y.&N.H.Llne
- DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY
PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICI5
Leaves New Haven 9:00 p. m.. Starln
Pier, foot of Brown Street. ' Leaves
.ew ,ork0 9iS i1' '2,- Cortland Stree"
f'c,r J1":;",? N- R. Fare 7Bc, excursion
t ckets$1.25. Rooms Jl. Take Chap
el Street cars to Brewery Street.
C. II. FISHER, Agent.'
: New Haven. Conn.
"PieRoval IVfail Seam Packst Cd.
JAMAICA Trip to Kingston, Jamaica,'
and return, flrst-class 75
COLON Fast and Commodious steam
ers of 6,000 tons, single trip $7i)
LA PLATA, Nov 24IORINOCO, Deo. 22
TRENT, Dec. 8 TAGUS, Jan. 6
Pier 80, N. R. foot West 12th St. '
Sanderson & Son, Agts, 22 State St N.T.
Foster DeBevoise, P.A., Flatiron Build
ing N. Y. ... , , ,
Sweez&y & Kelsey, 102 Church Street;
and Bishop & Co., 185 Orange street.
New Haven, Conn.
FRENCH LINE
CoiuDHgnie Generate Trauaatlantloae.
Direct Line to HAVRE PABijS, France
Balling every THURSDAY, 10 a. m.
From pier 42, North River
New York. ' .
La Lorraine Jan 8
La Bretagne jan; 10
"La Savoie jan j;
La Touvaine .....Jan! 21
La Lorraine .Jan! 31
La Bretagne '. ....Feb. ,1
Twin-screw steamers.
Apply to French Line, 82 Br'dway, N T
or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 ChurcS Ht'
Bishop & Co., 183 Orange St.,
Parish & Co., 86 Orange St.
A Magazine of Travel.
concerning trips to
WINTER
CRUISES
to
SUMMER
LANDS.
the Orient, Medite?
rnnenn, Adriatic,
EKJ'pt. Holy Land,
West Indies, Jnmni
ca, &c, sent free upon
application to the
Hamburg - American
Line, 37 Broadway, N.
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. Bussman, 71 Orange
AMERICAN LINE
Plymouth Cherbourg Southampton
From New York Saturdays at 9:30 a. m.
?t. Paul. Jan. 5. j St. Louis, Jan. 19.
New York, Jan 12. ' Philadela, Jan. 26
RED STAR LINE
New York Antwerp Paris.
Kroonland, Jan. 2. I Finland, Jan. 16,
Vaderland, Jan. 0. I Zeeland, Jan. 30.
Piers 14 and 15 N. River, OHlce, 0 llroml
way, Bowling Green Building;, N. If,
Bishop & Co., 185 Orange St.; M. Zun
der & Sons. 249 State St.; J. H. Parish
& Co., 86 Orange St.; Sweezey & Kel
sey, 108 Church St.. New Haven, eod-tf
White Star Line
New YirV. Qiiesnwn. livertioo!
Oceanic, Jan. 2 I Teutonic, Feb. 0,
Teutonic, Jan. 9. Baltic, Feb. 13
Majestic, .Inn 23 I Majestic, Feb. 20.
Boston Quawtown. timml
Fast Twin Screw Mail Steamers.
a 11 JAA . ic onn a
CYMRIC, Jan. 17, 1 p.m., Feb. 23, Mar. 8ft
ARABIC, May 0, 8:30 a. m.
MFniTFRRANPANviA
mm m m 'iinnnil
' FROM HEW YORK.
AZORES,
Cedric, Jan. B, 0:30 a.m.;Kcb.l8 I 21,000
Celtic, Jnn. 10, 9:30 a.m.) Mar. 2 f Tona
Cretlc, Mar. 30, noon; May O; Jnne 20.
FROM BOSTON.
Canoplc. Jnn. 12, 8:30 a. tn. Feb 23.
Republic, Feb. 2, 1 p. m.j Murch 16.
For plans, etc., apply to Company'
Ollice, 0 Broadway, Ji. Y, or 84 State St
India Building, Boston, or to Sweezeif
& Kelsey, 102 Church street. Bishop A
Co., 185 Orange street; J. H. Pariah A
Co., 86 Orang street, New Have
Conn. mts mwt

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