Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN MORNING JOUMAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY JIItfE 12 4loT
8 TRUST COMPANIES LIMITED ALL LAWS REPEALED Cannot Negotiate OwnBcnds as Mortgage Se curities. Hartford, June 11. The senate this afternoon passed the following Impor tant bill regarding the powers of trust companies: ' "Any provision of law regarding trust companies, "whether contained In the general statutes or in the charter of any trust company incorporated In this state, which authorizes or permits trust companies to issue, sell or nego tiate their own bonds or mortgage se curities, or other choses in action se cured by mortgage of real estate, which aru to be issued, sold or negotiated as investments,, or which authorizes or permits trust companies to guarantee the bonds, mortgage securities or other choses in action of other persons or corporations, Issued, sold or negotiated as investments, or which authorizes or permits trust companies to engage In the business of marine, fire or life in surance, or fidelity, surety, accident, health, liability, credit, title or other form of casualty insurance, Is hereby repealed; and to that extent this act shall be an amendment to the charter of every trust company, and It shall not be necessary for such companies, or any of them, to accept said amend ment." Senator Keeney offered an amend ment, which was passed with the bill, providing that any company doing a title Insurance or guarantee business In the state on January 1 last Is ex empt AT COAI MONOPOLY. Government Plainly States the Object o Its Suit. Washington, June 11. The following tatement was made public at the de partment of jusltlce to-day: "The petition to be filed to-morrow by the government in the United States circuit court at Philadelphia is aimed at the anthracite .coal monopoly. ' The Reading company, a holding corpora tion, the (Philadelphia and Reading Railway company, the Lehigh Valley Ilailroad company, the Delaware and Lackawanna and "Western Kailroad company, and the New York Susque hanna and Western Railroad company, . comprising all the roads that tap the nthracite regions save the Pennsyl- vaniivtne iNew ioih, uauarjo ouu WestenfXand the Delaware and Hud- eon (whlch'lltst does not extend to tidewater) are made defendants, to gether with their subsidiary coal min ing companies. As yet no evidence of sufficient probative force to connect ithe three last named railroads with the alleged unlawful combination and mo nopoly has been found. Should such evidence be forthcoming in the pro gress of the trial they may and of course will be Joined with the other companies." METCALF MISSING. Secretary of the Navy's Party Overdne at Norfolk. Norfolk, Va., June 11. Secretary of the Navy and Mrs. Metcalf, Miss Met calf and the secretary's aide and oth ers of the secretary's party are aboard the lighthouse tender Maple, which went to Jamestown Island to-day and whose failure to reach here up to a late hour to-night has caused a belief that the vessel is aground. The secre tary and party left here at 8 o'clock this morning and were due to return here at 6 p. m. At a late hour to-night they had not been heard from, and if there are no advices by daylight the tug Potomac will proceed up the James river to ascertain the cause of the de lay. WANT MORE LAND. County Caucus Hears Report on New Haven County Home. Hartford, June 11. The New Haven county caucus this afternoon instruct ed its committee on the county home to secure an option on six additional acres of land adjacent to the eight-acre plot in Allingtown upon which the committee already has an option. The committee reported to-day also that it had an option on s;ix acres, also adja cent to the eight-acre plot, so that with the additional six acres the plot will have a total of twenty acres. Both of the additional six-acre plots can be bought, It is thought, for $2,000 each, making the total cost of the proposed Allingtown site $12,000. PASTOR ATTACKS , THELEGISLATURE (Continued from First Page.) men as we find them and work accord ingly. The commercial life of to-day must realize that it cannot get ahead of God. The humanity of our age is forgetting that we are sinful. We must releam the consciousness of God; must relearn that there is a final judg ment. "A few days ago I passed along the infected halls of the capitol at Hart ford and met a well known politician who said: 'Pray for me.' I remember how, with some fellow pastors I went t3 him a few weeks before and made a prcper and right demand. We were not received even with courtesy. As we went out I said to the others: 'We must get that man by the throat.' We did, and three weeks later he withdrew as a candidate for an office he was seeking. That' man would not have asked me to get down on my knees and pray for him had I not first forced him down on his knee3 to me. "One of the church's works is to .tell how to get and to dispose of money honestly. This church has too long played its . theological fiddles ' while Rome has been on fire. "Each working day In New York men go down town on the cars at 9 o'clock in the morning and speak to each other about those less fortunate one who have to go down at 7 o'clock, whose earnings they take away." , Rev, Henry H, Tweedy fo Bridgeport made an address bri "Conscience Arous ed and Combined; Its Dangers." He spoke of the fiendish deeds of the mid dle ages and said that back of them all lay an angelic purpose. He said that they were the sound expression of a moral Judgment. . ' . Mr. Tweedy spoke of times when the world's conscience has been hypnotiz ed and when the. heat of a mob has been mistaken for light of the soul. A conscientious fool, he said, is the most dangerous person In the world. In our own lands we see all too many cases of the danger. He referred to the case of Delaware a short time ago. when a minister wav ed a bunch of bloodstained leaves in the air before a crowd and the next day a conscientious crowd went to the workhouse and dismembered the brute responsible for the crime. Progress has been made by minori ties and not by majorities, said Mr. Tweedy. He spoke of the intellectual and religious tyranny of the early Puritans, of witchcraft and its treat ment, of the persecution of Roger Wil liams and of the Sunday blue laws. At the business meeting held in the afternon J. H. Beard of Bridgeport was elected moderator for the coming year. Othor officers elected were C. Stuckman of Cheshire, scribe; G. A. Pelton of New Haven, assistant scribe; standing com mittee for the coming year, .T, H. (irnnt of Merlden, E. Evans or Terryvllle, F. A. Johnson of New MUfort', .T. S. Ives of Hartford and Jason N. Fierce of this city. A committee -was appointed to make arrangements for the bicentennial of the organization of the general asso ciation, to. be held in Center church, Hartford in June, 1909. ' The committee consists of Joseph Anderson of Water bury, E. P. Parker of Hartford, Watson I Phillips of this city, J. De Pen of Bridgeport, and J. S. Ives of Hartford. Mr. Ives was also chosen treasurer of the association. The 119th annual meeting, will be held here next June at the Davenport church. This year's session will be completed this evening. WOMEN PLAY IN RAIN Country's Leaden In on Elghteen-Hole Medal Content. Atlantic City, N. J.. June 11 In a cold rain twentyrflve of the leading women golfers lh the country contested in an 18 hole medal play at Northfleld course to-day in the opening round of the four day tourney of the Women's Eastern Golf association. The field brought together Miss Fanny Osgood, of Boston, the eastern champion, and Miss Georgianna Bishop of Bridgeport, Conn., the metropolitan champion. Miss Bishop turned in thfe better card. Miss Mary Adams and Miss Mary put ton, both of Boston, displayed excellent form but .were unlucky in dropping, bad lays. Quite a large gallery which included Major General Nelson A. Miles, followed the players over the course. The best scores were: Miss Georgianna Bishop, Bridgeport, 94; Miss Fanny Osgood, Boston, 96; Miss Mary Adams, Boston, 98; Miss Mary Dutton, Boston, 100; Miss Kathe rlne Hariey, Fall River, 100; Miss F. Griscom, Philadelphia, 100; Miss Eliza beth Porter,' Boston, 01; Miss L. Wells, Boston, 101; Miss Julia Mix, New York, 102; Miss Helen Carrlngton, New Haven, 102; Miss M. Curtiss, Boston, 103; Miss M. Phelps, Boston, 103; Mrs. C. Fox, Philadelphia, 104; Mrs. S. F. Lefferts, ftew York, 104; Mrs. F. W. Batchelder, Boston, 105. AFTER HARRIMAN. Government May Yet Find He Is Not Immune. Washington, June 11. Developments since the conference at the White house last Friday evening In which the president,. (Attorney General Bonaparte, Secretaries Root, Taft, Cortelyou and Garfield, Interstate Commissioners Ki app and Lane, and Special United States Attorney Kellogg of St. Paul participated, make It probable that the government will begin proceedings under the anti-trust act against E. H Harrlman and his associates for viola tion of the law in connection with the sc-called Chicago and Alton railroad deal, the Union and Southern Pacific transactions, and perhaps in connec tion with the Southern Pacific and the San Perdo traffic agreement. AILSA CRAIG WINS. Defeats the Idaho In Motor Boat Rare to Bermuda, Hamilton, Bermuda, June 11. The power boat Ailsa Craig arrived here this morning at 9.59, and the Idaho, her competitor in the competition for the Gordon Bennett cup, at 7:12 this even ing. They, both had a rough passage. Ailsa Craig and Idaho, both gasoline driven power boats, left New York at 4:10 p. m. June S on a 650-mile race to Bermuda. Ailsa Craig, 59 feet 2 inches long, is commanded by Thomas Flem ing Day. Idaho, 60 feet long, is in command of W. B. Stevens. Each boat had a crew of eight men. The elapsed time of Ailsa Craig was 65 hours 49 minutes; that of Idaho 75 hours 2 min utes. As the latter is allowed 8 hours 56 minutes 38 seconds, Ailsa Craig wins the long race by only 16 minutes 22 sec onds. While the two boats are very nearly of a size, Ailsa Craig has much the greater power, as her engines are capable of developing fifty-horsepower. In Critical Condition. Banbury, England, June 11 James Blake of Philadelphia, who was serious ly Injured In an automobile accident at Edge Hill, near here, yesterday, at the time .H. C. Johnson of California was killed, is about forty years old. He lies In the Infirmary In a critical con dition from a fractured skull. His wife was only slightly Injured. June Petticoat Sale. A Sale of most uncommonly generous bargain-proportions. The offspring, not of over I plus necessity, but of foresighted planning for your summer Petticoat requisites. AX. America's representative Petticoat-makers in an assemblage of their choicest quali ties and most approved styles, at prices that'll let no wise women hesitate for a moment In stocking up the summer Petticoat wardrobe. The sale is limited to quantities, hence Wednesday morning be bright and early 1 White Petticoats 75c. Made of good quality Cambric, with deep flounce finished with embroidery and fine tucking. An unusually ex cellent $1.25 value. Now 75c. White Petticoats $1.95. Several styles of embroidery, deep full flaring flounces with dainty patterns of embroidery. All $2.75 values. White Petticoats $2.95. Every conceivable style desirable for present wear, trimmed with on ly the neatest and daintiest designs of lace and embroidery. $3.95 value. Silk Petticoats. Plaids, checks, stripes or plain colors. Excellent quality Taffeta, copies of imported models; ex quisite workmanship. 12.00 to $30.00 values. Now $7.95 to $19.95. An Extraordinary Sale of hew, seasonable, de sirable Wash & White Fabrics in progress $ now & & 0 What's in a Name ? When a human being comes into existence It is given a name When an artist paints a great picture it bears his name. . So, to, with the author or great writ er. A letter delivers two mes sages. One is contained in the written words ; the other In the signature The Name. A man who was joked about his bald Mead replied : "They don't put marble tops on cheap tables." s A reliable maker never stamps his name on a poor article. The man who made the best shoe this country ever produced stamped . : Edwin C. Bart, New York. on the sole and lining. You never heard of any one being ashamed that his ancestor, signed the Declaration. of Inde-' pendence. He is proud of both, the message and the signature ; each strengthens the other. Just so with a shoe branded with the maker's name. Don't bay Anonymous Shoes But get the shoe with the strong est and best shoe name. If you want your style to last, be sure of your quality. If you want quality, get Edwin C. Burt's. From its inception it has been known as the Best Shoe for Women. The next best thing to know ing what is correct In shoes, Is to deal with a shoe-store that knows good shoes. T&BM ALLEYS PASTOR OF NEW CHURCH Rev. Mr. Davis to Have Chnro;e ot Spcrry Street Parish. , Rev. John W. Davis, who recently severed his conneqtlon with the New England conference of the A. M. E. church because he was transferred by Bishop Hood from the Foote Street A, M. E. church to a parish In rough keepsle, announced to his friends yes terday that he had been offered the pas torate of the church in process of erec tion on Sperry street, and Would prob ably accept. Rev. Mr. Davis will remain In the city while the church Is being complet ed. He is a member of the tax commis sion, and is an ardent republican work er. Oyster nay "Capitol" Roddy. Oyster Bay, N. Y., June 11. The ex ecutive offices in the Moore block ere in reediness to receive the secretary to the' president and his corps of assist ants when they reach here to-morrow from Washington. The suite is the same that has been occupied by the president's stay during his summer va cations for the last three years. Attempt to Shut Off Ruef. San Francisco, May 11. In Mayor Schmitz's trial on charges of extortion to-day, Abe Ruef, on the stand in re buttal, had opened his Hps to answer the question, "Did you pay half of this extortion money to Schmltz?" when thi defence launched an objection. De termination of this was still in doubt wl.en overnight adjournment was tak es. " 1 White Petticoats $1.00. I 1 A dozen distinctly different styles, full width, dust ruffle and flounces of excellent embroidery, lace or simple hemstitched tucks. $ 1 .50 value. Corset Demonstration. Expert. New York Corsetiere. "Enlarged Department. , New Fitting Room. i Free Fittings. Burt Pumps $3.50,, '" A very stylisW'Summcr Pump, Style No. 516, Tan rtussian Calf, welted sole, never-slip heelJined and leather bow. EdiufiuOBurt Shoe forlOomen Gives Absolute Satisfaction. Burt Oxfords $3.50. No. 957; Patent Colt Oxford, tip, hand turned sole, Spanish heel. A very dressy shoe, combining extreme comfort with refinement. 11,6 Metrp,it8n s,ore of New Hven- THE FRYER RECITAL. Young Art tut rinys tor Ills . Former Teacher, Professor Parson. A piano recital of unusual excellence was that given by Nathan Fryer at Steinert Atheneum last evening. The program stated that Mr. Fryer had recently returned from a series of appearances in the principal cities of Kuropo and gave this recital as a com pliment to his former instructor, Mr. E. A. Parsons.' Frees notices from Vienna, Berlin and London certainly were complimen tary, but Mr. Fryer's work last even ing demonstrated beyond peradventure that he Is an artist of great equipment and plays with judgment, rarely found in one of his years. His rythms are always strong but tempered with a fine sense of rubato. He displays imagina tion and a wonderful amount of color. Especially fine was the execution and phrasing of the Zcherzo in .Schubert sonate; in fact the entire work was superbly done." The Schutt , Carnaval Mlgnon was new and with its diversity of natives proved a delightful number. He played the Steinertone, on Instrument by vir tue of its mechanism, aids greatly in producing the exquisite coloring so no ticeable last evening. . The four Chopin numbers were gen erously applauded and the audience, which completely filled the hall, de manded still another selection before leaving. Mrr. Freyer has undoubtedly a bril liant future' before him and his many friends here will watch with Interest his professional achievements. mm White Petticoats $1.50 Numerous styles, some with circu lar flounces trimmed with several rows of tiny Val lace insertions or deep flounces of.embroidery. $1.89 value. Silk Petticoats $5.95. Wide circular or deep accordeon flounces in new up-to-date shades. All $8.95 values. NoventPetticoats$1.19 Perfect fitting in an excellent as sortment sf styles, including $1.75 to $3.00 values at $1.19. White Petticoats. t Fifty styles, each worthy of in dividual description. Simple or elaborate, witrt dainty ruffles of finest French embroidery or wide flaring flounces, lavishly trimmed with many rows of Italian and German laces, applique and me dallion. $2.95 to $15.50. Summer Cottage and Hotel Putfittings in 0 comple'.e assortment of reliable qualities at & economical prices $ B Value of a Shoe. How do you judge the valuo of a Shoe? Everything is comparative. Style, Fit, Quality, Rcputa tion. What is needed therefore, is a BASIS OF COMPARISON. . ; - FOR TO-DAY There, is no Shoe making such rapid strides forward as the . ; " Edwin C. Burt Shoe for Women. Yet, rapidly as the prestige of "BURT'S", is. growing, even with the great triumphs of the past, it is on the basis of what the Edwin C. Burt Shoe is to-day that its tide of popularity "is sweeping Irresistibly forward. The Burt Shoe". It still maintains that air of distinction which has held it above all other women's shoes for forty years. ' It possesses every feature which has made It a standard for forty years, but the price Is lower; modern methods have brought that down, It is as famous as ever for all those finer points of elegance and grace, quality and work manship which founded its rep; utation. Other Shoes as good cost more. . , . ., l?lEMALLEV6 CURTAIL POWER. Woodruff l'rte Action Agralnst Rall- Hartford, June 11. The governor sent to the senate to-day a message, urging legislation to curtail the powers grant ed to street railway companies In pend ing and. existing charters, accompanied by a bill carrying out his ideas in the matter. In the message he referred to the fact that It was rather late to propose new legislation, but thought it desirable that some features of the street rail way, charters be further considered. He referred to" the dissimilar features of present charters and said that a general law ought to be passed where by street railways can be constructed and operated with 'ample powers and not be dependent upon special grants of the general assembly. He thought Connecticut has had sufficient exper ience now to be able to pass a fair and practical statute. He was as much in favor of gridlroning the state as any of the members of the assembly, but hesitated to sanction the promotion of such corporations in which the public must supply capital which the promoter.-, should Bupply. Dillawny Interests Defeated. Wilmington, Del.. June 11. The an nual stockholders meeting of the Amer ican Pneumatic Service company, prac tically ended to-night with the defeat of the Interests represented by Presi dent W. E. L. Dlllaway, in the selection of William S. Hilles of this oity for temporary chairman of the meeting. CASTOIIIA. Bears th Tlw M Von Have Always Bought Bignature t Something New in Decorations. Very Bon Dishes, Rose Jars, Vases, etc. riety, ever shown in this city, including all that is the product of th rarest skill, and fnOBt consummate A. F: "VT Snewnoi to John Bright A C. '. ' ! , - I FINE FISHING TACKLE "IRON ARM BRAND" is the winner in all contests. Call at The Gun Store $ 5 Church street, and judge for yourseU Firar mialitv Fishermen's Boots and Raincoats 'Z. i Choice Pocket Cutlery Old Towne Canoes Guns and Ammunition. Always the best at ' JOBji fe. BiSSETT. Proprietor. T 0 fZllll .QnV' IV o. S CIIUKCa STHEET. , 1 Ills W t-tfc kJLUf ts 0.OT0RS0FCMAB SUCCUMBS IN CAPITAL For Thirty Years a Member Of the Upper HotlSe Of Congress. ; Washington, June 11. United States Senator John Tyler Morgan of Alaba ma, for thirty years a member of the upper house of Congress, chairman of the senate committee on inter-oceanic' canals and prominent as a brigadier general in the Confederate army, died at his home hero to-night. Senator Morgan had been in bad health for a ; number of years but had more or less regularly attended the sessions of con gress. He Suffered from angina pec toris, which was the cause of his death. 1 He passed away at 11:15 o'clock. At ; the deathbed were his daughter, Miss Mary Morgan and MIbs Cornelia Mor gan, both of this city, and his secre- tarv J O. .Tones. ' f I Mr. Morgan attended to his congres sional duties , at his home here until about a week ago. Since tftat time he has been confined to his bed. He was able, however, to sit up for a while to-day and talked over some official matters with his secretary. He began fatllng during the evening, however, an the physicians wera. hurriedly summoned. v ' .' y FAIRBANKS' SUMMER. Family to Soend It at Donvers, Maaaa cliusot. Boston, June 11. It was learned here to-day that Charles Fairbanks, vice president of the United States, and his family, will spend the three months following July 1 in Danvers, this state. The family goea to Danvers largely to obtain rest and Quiet tor Mrs. Fair banks, who, though not ill, has been advised by her physicians to seek an entire change of air at some point near the Atlantic coast. Only One "BHOMO QTTI1VIWE." Similarly named remedies sometimes ueceive. rne nrst unu unsmm um Tablet Is a WHITE PACKAGE with blaclt ann rea lettering:, ana oears me slgnatura of E. W. GROVE. 25c. , ';Very fine Soft Crabs. live Lobsters dally.., Fresh Mackerel, Bntterflah, Forgles, Sea Bass, Flounders, Eel, Cod, Haddock, Halibut, Blneflah. ' j EASTERN SAIiMOW. All kinds of Salt Fish or Sea Food in season. New Lot of Canned Shrimp. Team to West Haven dally. Branch Market Savin Rock. Telephones, W,H.Wilson& Son 30 Congress Ave. Two 'Phones, Branch Market at Savin Rock, People's Fish Market M7i ftjttii fit i Japanese rich and beautiful. Match Safe, Bon- Cut Glass the largest and finest T workmanship. . . Y LIE, 821 Chapel Street, t " . ' REBEL CHIEF CAPTURED PuIIJanea Leaden Rounded up on Island of Leyte. Manila, June 12. Faustino Ablen, - iand of was wound6d and cpV turea yesterday by the Cutanea, with Philippine scouts. , , Under Chiefs Uldarice, Riota and Tu cia were also captured. The military and civil authorities de clare the capture of these chiefs end! Pulajanelsm in the island. For five months f ourteeji columns of troops with scouts and constabularly have been campaigning about the hldin place of the Pulajanes. The wife and family of Abon were captured May 26. It will now be possible to remove th troops from Leyte on which island tha campaign against the Pulajanes wa begun June 14,. 1906. si , . WALL PAPERS New Designs Suggestions for! . Treatment Chiropody and Manicuring Parlors for Ladies and Gentlemen. The oldest and most select establish bent in the city. All work' strictly first class, and executed In accordance with the latest and most approved scientlflo methods. With increased facilities and competent assistants work wHl be dons' without previous notification. .' FACIAI MASSAGE. , SCALP TREATMENT. Marcel Waving 75c. By a Man Who Is a Noted Expert Children's Hair Dressing and arrang ing a Fpeelalty. Hair made out of combings. . Very superior wigs, toupea, pompadours and switches. "Best and altogether most satisfactory -work," la the verdict of all who have visited mf parlors. Honrs 0 a. m. to 7 p. m. Mary E. Lengel, 840 Chapel Street, Hoisinger BuildiRgj Rooms, 6 nitd 7. : SAMUEL ST0VIN, 31i as, dies" Tailor, 171 ani in Orange Street. Special EeJnction in 1VMU Cheviot, Mohair and Serge Suits.