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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY AUGUST 5, 1907.
EWE MEET TO-NIGHT ATTERS TO COME UP Jeport of Committee on Molloy Probe to be Acted On. ffha August meeting of the board of ermen will be held thla evening. ere are a number of committee re- fts to be received and acted upon. long these Is the report of the com ttee appointed to consider the reso- lon of Alderman Molloy for a probe o the financial conditions of the city. rporatlon Courjsel Daggett delivered opinion holding that the proposition s practically Impossible from a fral standpoint under the present m. Accordingly the committee will iort to the-tboard the decision in the 8. Whether thla will result in any l-ther attempted action In the matter t)ms doubtful. rhe ordinance committee will, proba- brlng up the ordinance regarding f) height of awnings. The committee lort is to be in favof of having the ight remain at eight feet instead of ing changed to seven. The hack ordinance will also be ught up. There is some thought of iterlally changing the provisions, do- fe away with the aone arrangementj iich has met with consloeraDle unfa- rable comment. The committee will Ik for a recommitment, In order to insider the matter further. It la at sent on the table In the board. tThe petition of the city sewer work- SPECIAL Every Straw blown down in one heap. Your choice of Our Entire Stock $2.oo.1 $3-o, $3-5 $4 00 and $5.00 grade. Cool Underwear. (incorporated) 0 PP. THE TOWN PUMP Uool Negligees, ers for an increase of pay is down to be introduced. It will probably go to a committee. OBITUARY NOTES. Mr, George B. Plntt. The death occurred yesterday after noon1 of Mrs. Gearge B. Piatt at her residence 55 Lyon street. Mrs. Piatt la an old time resident of Lyon street, and was well known by a large, cir cle of acquaintances. She was a mem ber of the Davenport Congregational church and took an active interest in the work of the churoh. She was a devoted wife and mother and enjoyed the love and respect of all who knew her. She leaves her husband, a son Charles J., of the Metropolitan Insur ance Co., and one married daughter to mourn her death. . The funeral services will take place Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The services will be con ducted by the Rev. Wm. Pierce of Davenport church. Interment will be la the family lot , Evergreen Ceme ttry. LeanAer Johnson.. Leander Johnson died at Mididletown Friday, aged 99 years. He was born at Lebanon and came to Colllnsville when twenty-six years old. For ovor fifty years he was employed by the Collins Company, most of the time be ing In charge of the belts. For many years he was sexton a't the Congrega tional church. He was a member of Village Lodge, !A. F. and A. M ,and was a member of the masonic veteran association. He Is survived by two children, Albert Johnson of this place and Mrs. J. J. Btlton of Bridgeport. WALLINGFORD NEWS Baseball Team Will 'Play 2T6 lore Home Gaines National Band May Reorganize. than said board 6f finance appropriates and the town meeting may neither ex ceed the estimates made by said board when making its appropriation for any one year, nor can the town meet ing lay a tax in excess of that recom mended by the board of finance. The board practically does not act until the new officers chosen In October next be gin their duties. (Special Journal-Courier News Service ) There will be no more home games played by- the Walllngford team this year as the receipts of those games have barely paid expenses. Before Walllngford will have good baseball playing the grounds must be put in shape and seating accommoda tions provided. This does not seem to be due to a lack of spirit among the local fans and if the grounds are put In shape and a team capable of playing good ball put in the field under a hust ling manager the grounds would be crowded at every contest. The locals expect to play a few out of town games and then disband.. -CHAMBERLAIN'S ANNUAL AUGUST SALE WHEN you have just risen rora a bountiful meal did it ever occur, to you to immediately look around for more to eat? Not much! Well, it's just the same in businest having made your season's purchases you are apt to sit back as after dinner and allow "good digestion to wait on appe tite." But and here's where selling goods dif fers from dining sometimes in a dull season extra special offers are made to force trade and you get busy, almost in spite of yourself. WHY ?-0nly one Reason-PRICE T This wholesale reduction in price covers our ENTIRE STOCK OF FURNITURE with the exception only of Ostermoor Mattresses .Globe-Wernicke Book Cases and Office Furniture- " 20, 30, 40 and 50 DISCOUNT on our a 1 n a fa hi Entire Stock., medium and high grade Furniture We wouldn't think of making such little prices at any other time. You will find that we backup an announcement of this kind with August values that are very much worth your while. A call will convince you.. Give us a call THE CHAMBERLAIN CO. Corner Orange and Crown. In a fast and well played gam on the South Colony street ground Satur day afternoon the White Sox defeated . ! D. P. C. team to the tune of 7 to 7. The game was the shortest played on the grounds this season, the time being 1:16. Score by Innings: White Sox ...3 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 07 D. P. C 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1-4 The cries of a little child on the cor ner of Church and Whittlesey avenue Saturday afternoon attracted quite a little crowd. The child had lost a $5 bill and was'dolrig all In her power to make It known. A gentleman who was In the crowd said that he had noticed a person stoop and pick up something a short way behind the little girl and he hastened to see If he could locate the person again, but nothing has been seen of her since. The Athletics defeated the North Ha ven team Saturday In a fast ten inning game by a score of 10 to 9. Pine Orchard and New Haven resi dents will assemble at the beautiful grounds of A. M. Young at Pine Orch ard Wednesday, August 14, for a fair to be given in aid of the Gaylord sana torium of Walllngford free bed fund. All the ladles at the Orchard are busi ly engaged making articles for the sale. Tea and ice cream will tie served on the lawns. The fair will not be given In the English gardens as last year, but on the lawns of The Anchorage. It is the earnest wish of everyone that the concerts be held and the band will be sure to receive the hearty support of the borough's business men. The Improvements at Paugh pond will cost from $18,000 to $20,000, Super intendent Childs states, and therefore it not likely that .work will be com menced very soon. However, it would be a saving to the town , if these im provements were made because then there would be no cost of pumpings, It costs the borough about $1,800 a year to maintain the pumping station at Mud dy river. 4 ' Benjamin Backes and Miss Julia Hall spent Sunday In Southlngton. Out of town architects are working on the plans of a brick block to be erected for Eliza Owens on property recently bought from James Gaffney. While the contractors are laying the hard wood floor at St. Paul's church the congregation will meet In the par ish house. C. H. Tibblts will conduct the services during Mr. Greenleaf's absence. The funeral of Edward Simmons was held at 2:30 o'clock, from the Holy Trinity church yesterday afternoon with. burial In the Holy Trinity ceme tery. ' ' ' , Friends of J. Whitney and Alfred Taylor returned last evening from a short vacation at the Y. M. C. A. cot tage at Indian Neck. Henry W. Allen and C. R. Doolittle returned yesterday from a stay in New Haven. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Zlnzer of Cincin nati," 0., will arrive this week for a short stay at W. P. Grobell's on North Whittlesey avenue. Dr. McGaughey leaves to-day for a two weeks' stay at Block Island. Henry W. Banyston and family of North Whittlesey avenue left Satur day for a stay in Westbrook, Conn. They will return the 15th of next Month. The members of the Owenoco tribe, I. O. R. M., will "leave here to-morrow evening for their annual banquet at Savin Rock. The special car leaves the corner of Main and Center streets at 6:30 o'clock and will take them direct to the Rock. The National band will hold a busi ness meeting and rehearsal fo-night. Something will probably be done about reorganizing and whether they will give concerts during this month. Mrs. Fred G. Hull will entertain the N. N. Whist club at her home on North Main street to-morrow afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Hassett and family spent Sunday in Squthington as the guest of their undo,1 Bartholomew McCarthy of Panama. r-. Up to Saturday afternoon the dogs registered were 629.: Thts ls much be low the number registered at this time a year ago. NEWS OF SOUTHINGTON Closed Saturday Afternoons. Open Friday Afternoons, itt'wiliiiiin'iii im ntnli i it -n-ini n n jimi m August Report of National Bank Shows Great Prosperity Eurnislisd a $75,000 Pay f Roll Every Month. Journal and Courii will be found on sale dally at Oxley'a, 22 Center Street. Telephone 37-4. (Special Journal-Courier News Service) Michael Conway, aged seventy years, died ealy this morning at his late home on Bristol street. His doath was due to the .infirmities of old age. He Is survived by a wife and Ave children. Timothy of Philadelphia, John of Wa. terbury, Edward of New Britain, Nich olas of New York, Mrs. Catherine Erbe of Waterbury. Funeral will be held to morrow morning at 9 o'clock, from St. Thomas' church. Interment St. Thom as' cemetery. Lena, the four-year-old child of Gua tus Wagner, was itaken with convul sions yesterday afternoon and remained in them for over an hour. Drs, Cushing and Steadman were' called and said that the condition of the child was very serious, and her recovery is doubtful. Yesterday afternoon's attack is attrib uted ito an extended sickness1 resulting from whooping cough. August the first statement of the Southlngton National bank, shows a prosperity unparalleled in the history of the bank. The institution has now the accounts of every manufacturer In town and furnishes a $75,000 pay roll, every month to these factories. The de posits this year ahow over $300,000, an Increase over last year of $114,000. The Southlngton baseball team cross ed bats with the Waterbury Brass com pany's team and was defeated by a score of 5 to 4. Moran, who pitched for the visitors kept his hits well scatter ed. An extraordinary amount of row dyism prevailed and will probably hurt the future attendance at the games. The following is the summaryi Echoes. r. h. p.o. a, e. Gunshannon, 8b. ...... 0 12 2 0 Sullivan, 2b. ... 112 4 0 Quinn, If , 2 1 1 0 0 Sweeney, ss 2 5 0 0 0 Riley, rf 1 2 1 1 0 Claffey, cf 0 1 0 0 0 Horan, lb 1 1 U o 0 Anderson, c 1 1 0 2 0 Keith, p .. 1112 0 Totals 9 14 19 11 1 Whitney. r. h. p.o. a. e. Moriarlty, If 0 0 1 0 0 Bacon, ss 0 0,6 3 0 Sheehan, 3b 0 2 5 2 1 Bagan, o 0 0 0 6 0 Milton, p. 0 0 0 4 1 Manning, lb 0 0 7 0 0 Ma.rtell, rf 0 0 0 0 0 Marenholtz, 2b 0 1 3 0 0 Glbbs, cf 0 1 1 0 0 Totals 0 4 23 15 2 Score by Innings: Echoes 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 69 Whitney , 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Earned runs, Echoes 7; rtwo base hit, Sheehan, Quinn, Claffey, Sweeney, Riley; home runs, Sweeney; stolen bases, Whitney 1, Echoes 2; double plays, Sheehan and Manning; first base on balls, off Keith 2, off Milton 4; hit by pitched balls, Horan, Quinn; struck out, by Keith 8, by Milton ?; passed balls, Eagan 2; time, 1:50; umpire, O'Nell; attendance, 600. To-day and to-morrow the Italians are celebrating "San Slsta" day. There will be religious services In the morn ing, followed by a parade. There will be a band concert with fire works in the evening. The U. M. T. club will hold their an nual outing at Morris Park, August the 18th. Miss Fannie Schumann will leave this week for a month's visit in Allington, this state. BRANF0RDs (Special Journal-Courier News Service.) Beginning the first of this month the people of the town of Branford have a board of finance as an integral part of the machinery of their government. By the terms of the act creating the board the selectmen, school board and all departments of the town govern ment must submit estimates of the amount of money which they consider will be needed by them for the year en suing and no more can be expended Rev. Joseph McKean of Haverhill, Mass,, the former pastor of the Baptist church, occupied the pulpit yesterday forenoon. His former parishioners who remember him tenderly greeted him warmly on the occasion of his present visit 'i.n old Branford. Alterations on Trinity rectory are progressing. It Is expected the paroch ial residence will be occupied by Rev. and Mrs. George W. Barhydt early In the autumn. T. F. Toole and family of Park plac are spending the month of August at Sunset beach. Miss Dorothy Peck, who has been vis iting relatives 'in Bridgeport' has re turned and la now at home with her mother, Mra. Cunliffe of the Atlantic house. In the removal of Thomas J. Frlsble of the Damascus district to the New Haven hospital, Branford loses (It is hoped temporarily)- one of Its most original characters Uncle Thomas, as he was familiarly called, is of a most cheerful disposition, and notwithstand ing that he has been entirely helpless for several months, his natural cheer fulness has never deserted him. To day will be the elghty-flrst annuversa ry.of his birth, and had he remained at his home at Damascus it was plan ned to give him an elaborate birthday party. , Henry Hill of North Guilford, an old member of battery A, and a veteran of the Spanish war was the guest of for mer comrades and other friends In town Saturday. Tidings received from Rev. H. K. Bishery, formerly pastor of the Swedish-Finnish Lutheran church In Bran ford, note his safe arrival in Sweden, to which country he returned to accept the pastorate of a parish In the nation al church. ' '' Mrs. William Broderick and Miss An nie E. O'Brien expect to depart for Litchfield county this week to spend a vacation of a few days. The C. W. Harrington company will build the new house for George R. St.annard on Church street near the Congregational manse. The festival of the Transfiguration will be observed with a celebration of the holy communion in Trinity church at 10 o'clock to-morrow forenoon. SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY Ladies' Suits Just a few left. Theji are in Voile with silk droo blue and black Panama. Have sold up to $45 and $49. Saturduy $i9,sV s Suits in gray mixtures and checks, all light wear materials Havn sold up to $22 and $29.50 Saturday a.8T Bathing Suit Ladies in New Haven have now the opportunity of salt-water bathing with its health-imparting, pleasurable, invliroratinfr effects. Our entire stock of Bathing Suits has been reduced in crices to sell quick. , . Nice Alohair Suits, blue and black, different sizes and designs Dutch necks and sailor collars, variously trimmed. Exceptional bar ains at J2.25 to ?5.76. LADIES' WAISTS. - $1.2.V-Embreidered front with tucks and some plain tucks, forming yokes. p Sold $1.95. $1.40 All-over embroidered front, short sleeves. Sold $2.49. , Lace trimmed, forming yoke, Madras buttoned front waists. BOld $2.95. , - S2.05 Val. lace yokes, trimmod front.' back and sleeves. Sold J .1.9.). , t $8.0S Embroidered and lace, forming' yoke, lace trimmed ' sleeve, buttoned back. Sold as high as $7.95. M FRIEND E. BROOKS 746 Chapel St., up stairs. Is ready to do Fur Work and Fur storage at reduced prices, Also has a few pioces of Fur, such as Mink, Ermine, Martin and Persian Lamb that he will close out below cost. ThU Is a rare opportunity. Also Fur-lined Coats at extremely low prices. Friend E. Brooks. No Complaints after using . F. GILBERT & CO., 65 Church St., Opposite P. O. R. T. Pratt, who was 'ill at the New Haven hospital from an attack of gas-' trltis, has returned to his home in Branford. , , . Mr3. C. P. Ives and her sister, Mrs. Ella Talnte, are spending a few days at their former home In Shelbourne, Mass. . ; Miss Catherine Leahy departed yes terday for a Visit In Boston and Read vllle, Mass. t - William Fowler of Denver, Col., Is the guest of his uncle, Henry H. Fow ler of Montowese street. Miss Susie Downer of West Main street is very ill ' with an attack of scaTlet fever. John Harper of Edinburgh, Scotland, la the guest of his sister, Mrs. Annie H. Hopson of Mllford avenue. Chnimoey Lnne. Chauncey Lane, aged 63 years, died Saturday morning at Indian Neck from neuralgia around the heart. Fun eral services were held yesterday after noon at o'clock from the residence of his brother-in-law, Jerome F. Par molee, of Branford Point. The 'Rev. George W. Barhydt was the officiating clergyman. Mr. Lane was a carpenter by trade and was well known in Bran ford, where he had resided for many years. DRAPERIES AN ADVANCE SHOWING OF FALL NOVELTIES. PITfiQ DOMESTIC. llUUd ORIENTAL ' J Room Sizes v Mat Sizes Medium Sizes No-other store in town shows so large variety. f A B P F T ? Every Reputable Make j rl IV a SL 1 u is f01ind in 0VLY store We believe we have patterns and colorings meeting your every need. Window Shade Co. . Connecticut's Largest Carpet, Rug and Drapery Store. . 75-81 Orange St. Foot of Center St. Store Closed Satarday at Koon. y b EC AVIlllnm If. Blackntone. William N. Blackstone, one of the most prominent citizens of Norwich, and a widely known manufacturer of cotton goods, died at his home at Eastern Point Saturday, aged 57 years. Two weeks ago Mr. Blackstone was taken down with pneumonia and since that time no had suflered two paralet lo strokes, the latter being the primary cruse of his death. He was the son of the late Alonzo. Blackstone, formerly of Branford and donor of the Black stone library of that town. Frank W. Enrlglit. Frank N. Enrlght of Plttsfleld, Mass., a prominent dry goods merchant and a brother of Mrs. J. P. Casey of Pond street, died at his home In Plttsfleld the -past week. Mr. Enright was well kr own in New Haven and his position among Plttsfleld business men is at tested by the fact that over two thousand people attended , his funeral. Eunice II. Redfield. Miss Eunice Hall Redfield died at the homo of her sister, Mrs. Frank Hull, in Durham, on Friday evening, after a long porlod of ill health. She was a daughter of Charles B. Red field, of Kllllngworth. Her only near relative Is har sister, Mrs. Hull. The funeral will be held to-day at 12 o'clock. Services will be conducted by Rev. Mr. Madsen, In the Clinton Con gregational church at 4:30 p. m. and the burial will be in the Clinton cemetery. Henry Huntley. The funeral service of Henry Hunt ley, aged 73 years, was held ab the rooms of the Graham and Hayes Co., on Chapel street, at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Rev. Mr. Mossman was the officiating clergyman and the burial was at the Westville cemetery. Mr. Huntley was for many years a well known musician of New Haven and at one time was organist at Trinity Epis copal church. REXALL FOOT POWDER Prepared especially as a foot' dressing. It will immediately relieve burning, itching and all dis comforts of the feet. ' ' It completely deodorizes and absorbs perspira tion, preventing such conditions as sore, tender, swollen and smarting feet and for Corns, Bunions, Blisters and Callouses it is unequaled. Sold with the Rexall guarantee, in two size packages at ioc. and 20c. E. L Washburn & Co. Prescription Druggists 84 Church and 61-63 Center Streets, New Haven.' THE STANDARD McCUSKER 4 SCHROEDER'S BEST COAL FOR CASH. OFFICES 1 Boom 8, Foil Building, 33 Church Street. ' ITpstnlr, One Flight. Take Elevator. The Chatfleld Paper Co. stet Most complete line of Paper and Twine in State Funeral service of Brnent Heiae. The funeral service of Ernest F. Hesse, the well known druggist for years past at the corner of Lawrence and Nash street will take place to-day at 2 p. m. at the house and at 2:30 at the English Lutheran church, on Law rence street, of which , the deceased was one of the deacons. The pastor, Rv. Mr. Sieber, will conduct the ser-1 vices. At the grave in Evergreen cemetery New Haven Commandery Knights Templar will officiate.