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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER,. TUESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1907.
SUPREME COURT DECIDES FDR SMITHS Several Large Estates fore the Judge of Probate. Be- SPECK IS RECEIVER Cases to Come Before Com mon Pleas Court Trials in City Court. The long-fought-out case of Frank T. Lane against Smith Brothers re garding a dispute over wharf property at City Point has just been decided in favor of the Smiths by Chief Justice Simeon E. Baldwin, of the supreme court. The judgment of the superior court was upheld and no error was found. The decision of the court is as follows: , Action for an injunction and dam ages, brought to the superior court for New Haven county. A demurrer to the complaint was overruled (Thayer, J.) and, after a hearing on issues of fact, Judgment was rendered for the defendant (Thayer, J.) No error. PROBATE COURT NEWS. Jndge Cleavelnnd Files Inventory of Lamb Estate. Attorney George W. Crawford yes terdav filed in the probate court a final administration account in the es tate S Harvey F. Hemingway. The estate contains a total value of J16, 626.54. The executors are Richard G. Davis and Edward H. Barnes. Estate of Helen C. Lamb Livingston W. Cleaveland yesterday filed, as conservator, an inventory of the property of Helen C. Lamb, a ward. The value Is given as $85, 268.88. Estate of Zillalo Rothchtlil. An inventory was filed yesterday in the estate of Zillale Rothchird. The value is placed at $3,032.82. John F. Shanley and Moritz Apsel were the appraisers. Charles Mann is execu tor. , Estate of Elizabeth Doolittle. An inventory was filed yesterday afternoon in the probate court by Clarence W. Bronson and Edward H. Barnes, appraisers in the estate of the late Elizabeth M. Doolittle. The es tate is divided real estate $2,036.57, personal property $2,210 and ehoses in action $5,796.53, making a total of $10,043.10. Ellen J. Doolittle is ad ministratrix. Common Pleas Cases The papers in nine city court cases were received yesterday at the office of the clerk of the court of common pleas. These appeals will be heard at the fall session of the court. . The cases are: Louis Lazarlus, charged with re ceiving stolen goods, fined $100 and sentenced to jail for six months. John Burke, charged with keeping a vicious dog, fined $10 and costs. August Bode, non-support of wife and minor children, given sixty days in jail. , -Jtrnres Lane ana ratricic sKinner, charged with breach of the peace on William Robertson. Lane was fined $25 and costs, and Skinner $10 and costs. Charles Schefflander and John J. Roach, charged with larceny, fined $7 and costs and sentenced to thirty days In jail. . .John W. Carroll, charged with idle ness, given thirty days n jail. Sadie Jacobovsky, eleven years old, charged with being an idle, vagrant and vicious child, committed to the Connecticut School for Girls. With sixty-five cases on the docket the criminal term of the court of com mon pleas came in yesterday morning with Judge Wolfe on the bench. An adjournment was taken without date. Speck Appointed Receiver. Samuel Speck, manager of the White City at Savin Rock, was yesterday ap pointed receiver of the "Figure Eight" roller coaster at the Rock by Judge Shumway in the superior court at a hearing held at noon. The applica tion was made by Attorney John Q. Tllson, acting for the Elm City Lum ber company, which furnished the ma terial and built the coaster. Fined for Carrying Concealed Weapons. John C. Flood, a painter who claims to reside in Southport, was arrested Sunday on charges of drunkenness and carrying concealed weapons. In the city court yesterday morning he told Judge Mathewson that the reason he carried the revolver was that he had $25 in his clothes and was afraid of being robbed. Judge Mathewson made the fine $30 for the offense. Flood sent for some more money. The $25 which he has will help to get him out of jail. City Court News. John Hurley and Francis. Bohn, charged with theft of newspapers from Thomas F. Maher, will be tried to-morrow. Florence Harris, charged on two counts of theft from Edward Toelle and Robert Pezzeles, will be tried to morrow. She is accused of stealing money and a watch. John Donnelly, charged with de frauding a State street restaurant, was fined $3 and costs. John McCran, charged with gam'ing, was remanded for trial until Thurs day. Eugene Palumbo, charged with breach of the peace and carrying con cealed weapons in connection with a row at the clock shop, was allowed to go on a suspension of judgment. The evidence showed that men who have left for parts unknown were responsi ble. Charles ' Flanagan, charged with non-support, was put in the probation officer's charge. Ralph Amato, charged with theft of $1.25 from Elizabeth Beerton of Ham ilton street, was remanded for trial until to-day. Breach of the peace cases against Matthew Blake and James O'Xell, which have rieen in the court for some time, were continued until Au gust 12. John A. York, charged with de frauding the Gas company by taking quarters from meters In Leonard street, will be tried Thursday. Antonio Mattel, charged with breach of the peace, was fined $3 and costs. Pasquale Fusco, of Hudson street, charged with breach of the peace, was fined $1 and costs. He I hear that George and Kitty have made up their quarrel! ghe Only temporarily. They are go Ipg (4 be ciariad soon! Loudon Judy. THREE BIG FEATURES Free White City Attractions of Sensa tional Character. : With three great free acts at the White City this week things were kept humming yesterday, and promise to every remaining day. Notable as first of the attractions is Robbie De Castro, the wonderful boy wire walker, who has made a sensa tion wherever he has appeared De Castro in his daring act Is nearly 100 feet In mid-air .The wire that he walks is strung from the electric tow er to the top of the chutes. Part way it is above the waters of the lagoon, but should he fall anywhere else it would mean his death. The act is al together daring and sensational in the extreme. No less daring and no less spectacu lar and sensational is the act of H. T. Walte, the cylinder cycle wonder. He rides In a great cylinder cage, starting at the bottom and with terrific speed gaining the top, where he rides 'with such whirlwind velocity as to main tain an equilibrium while traveling straight out from the cage. It Is a remarkable performance. The third great free , attraction is the ballooning. Interest In the fear less ascensions of Johnny Mack and young French and Rose never wanes. Hundreds appear at the park every day just to witness these young me take their lives in their hands in drop ping from under the eaves of the clouds in triple, double and cannon drops. . In the presenta'Von of beautiful prizes this week will be two silver tea sets. Manager Speck decided to do this, as there Is such a demand for the tea sets and they make splendid and useful articles in every household. Remember, every one is entitled to a free coupon which may get for them one of the free presents on Thursday evening. FEAR THE KAISER W INFLUENCE THE CZAR Russian Capitol Interested in Effect on Anglo-Russian Negotiations. HOPED FOR ENTENTE Not Yet Reached and Pro posed Understanding is Still Under Discussion. St. Petersburg, Aug. 6. Public opinion here, while Impressed with the meeting of the German and Rus sian emperors, nevertheless attaches importance to It only as affecting the progress of the Anglo-Russian nego tiations, which will soon come to a close. The choice of the time for the In terview, just preceding the conclusion of the Anglo-Russian accord, Is taken nq a. demonstration of the fact that the traditional friendship of the Rus sian and German courts has not been affected by newer friendships. The present state of the Anglo-Rus sian negotiations is such that Germany could easily affect an ultimate issue, nurlnar the nast two vears the Russian and British governments have taken up successively, all the questions af fecting their Interests, principally in the near and middle east. While the utmost frankness has been displayed on both sides, coupled with evident willingness to reacn a rrvmmnn around for agreement, yet the entire scheme is still In process of negotiation, and a great aeai aepenas on deliberations of the next few weeks. The understanding may be expand ed into a political agreement similar to the Anglo-French entente, ana it may be contracted Into a settlement of local questions. In either case the negotiations have served to bring the two powers closer together than they have been for a century. The Russian liberal press, whose sym pathies favor Russia's adherence to the Anglo-French group, ventures the opin ion that the meeting of the emperors at Swlnemunde will not exercise any ap preciable effect on foreign affairs. The "Russ,"" however, regrets that the interview preceded the conclusion of the Russo-Brltlsh agreement. The "Rech," discussing the sugges tion that Russia use her good offices to reinstate Germany in the confidence of the western powers, questions whether Russian interests would thereby be ( benefited. Germany Sntlafled With Agreement. Tterlin. Aue. B.-The Russian foreign minister M. Iswolskv. communicated to Chancellor Von Buelow on Saturday the terms of the Russo-Brltlsh agreement. The Oerma.n government. It Is seml-ofi ficially announced, has Indicated its en tire satisfaction, nothing therein being regarded as detrimental to German interests. The agreement, it Is affirmed In non official ouarters, almost altogether con cerns the status quo in Asia, especially In Persia. Ca Sees German Fleet Maneuvers. Swlnemunde, Prussia, Aug. 5. Em peror William went on board the Rus. slan Imperial yacht Standart this after noon and took Emperor Nicholas with him on board the German battleship Deutschland, the flagship of Prince Henry of Prussia, which, after hoisting the flag of a grand admiral and, both Imperial standards, stood out to sea, followed by thirty warships, battle ships and cruisers, .to take part in a series of maneuvers. Fused Silica In Commerce. Two English scientists discovered, about ten years ago, that fused silica might be treated in the same way as glass, but it was left for Germany to develop its commercial possibilities. An English firm has now taken up the original process and is enabled to place this material on the market at reason able rates. To chemists the discovery 1.5 of great service, for the vessels made of fused silica will not crack even when heated white hot and plunged irto water. They are also impregnable t(. acids, and It is even possible to use them for melting platinum. PEARY'S PLANS FOR EXPEDITION Full of Enthusiasm in His Latest Dash for the North Pole. OLD ASSISTANTS TO BE WITH HIM Worries About Repairs to Boilers but Not About Finances for Trip. Portland, Me., Aug. 5. Commander Robert E. Peary left here to-day for New York, whence he will sail in a few days on an expedition to the North Pole. Commander Peary said to-day: "From New York I will go direct to Sydney, C. B., where I shall coal the ship. There will be no stops along the way, as I have no time to lose. "My crew this time will be practic ally (he same as on the last trip, Cap tain Robert Bartlett is to command the Roosevelt. I am going prepared to make every effort to reach the pole. If I do not succeed next summer I shall stay over another year, If then I do not succeed I shall try a third time one year later. I ,am taking along every thing for a three years' trip." Commander Peary giving some de tails of his plnns said: "John Murphy, my old boatswain. Is to be with me again;- I am to have Wardwell, my old chief engineer; Ross u. Marvin or micksport is to De my assistant, and he will be the only Maine member of the party. I am to have a new surgeon. There are several appli cations Tor the position, but as yet no one has been chosen. I will settle that when I get. to New York. Asked If ho cxneeted to reach the Pole this time, Peary said: "A mah who has had any experience In ,tje north knows that to say he will do a certain thing up there Is madness, 1 have learned many lessons from my othfr trips, especially my Inst One. nnil I shall profit by all this experience Whether I shall find the North Pole or not Is a question which will not be answered until I have either reached It or failed. It will not be because I am not prepared, or do not try, If I do not succeed in attalntng he object for which I nm going." Asked If he should ever try again If not successful this time, Commander Peary said: "The newspapers have credited me with saying that I shall never make the attempt again. I do not say wheth er I shall or not. Future circumstances and conditions only will govern me In that. "I am over three weeks late In start ing, and It Is very possible that before I finally get away ' from New York I shall be four weeks. From Sydney I shall go to Cape; York, which point I expect to reach this year In ten days from Svdney. From there I shall carry out the program which has already been published." - , i Asked If he had ample funds for car rvlng out the expedition;- Commander Peary replied: "I will sny one thing, and that Is that the delays in the re pairs on the boilers of the Roosevelt have been and are now worrying me a great deal more than the money with which to finance the expedition." Commander Peary appeared to-day to be in rugged health, and was full of enthusiasm for the trip. ' IN SOCIETY WWWVSWWWtfWWWVWVl Mr. and 'Mrs. O. Shepard of Or- arge street, left town on Saturday for Pine Orchard, where they will spend the month of August at the Sheldon House as Is their custom each year. Mrs. J. B. Adrlajjce of Park street will spend some w'eeks In Great Bar rlngton, Mass. Mrs. lAdrlance lift town on Friday last. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Baker spent Si-nday at Pine Orchard, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert North who have a cottage at this popular summer "re sort. Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Rowe of Academy street have gone to Oakland, Maine fdr a two weeks' stay. Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Clark of Whit ney avenue have gone for a short trip to Boston, Mass. Visiting at the summer home of Mr. and Mrs, Charles 9. Mellen, in Stock bridge, Mass., are 'Mr. and Mrs. Ed vtrd A Taft of New York. Miss Ma rion Mellen is entertaining Margaret L Wallace of New Haven. Mr. Wallace B. Fenn and family slart on Wednesday In thler automo bile for a trip to Rye Beach, N. H. They will be away during the remain der of August. Dr. E. S. Gaylord of Trumbull street leaves tljls week for his annual vaca tion trip In the Adlrondacks. POSTMEX EXTEKTAIN. Waterbury Carriers Have Now Haven Brothers as Guests. Waterbury, A ug 5. The local branch of the Letter Carriers' associ ation entertained about twenty-five members of the New Haven branch at Bolles' Grove, in the West End, yes terday afternoon, the day being spent along social lines. A baseball game was played, the Waterbury carriers winning by the score of IB to 6. The Waterbury line-up was: Fox p, Miller c, Klersted lb, Shannahan 2b, Dalton ss, Doran 3b, Kelly If, Herbert cf, and Campbell rf. During the spread which followed the game an entertainment was given, Thomas McCann singing several selec tions and David Miller giving recita tions. A quartet composed of New Haven carriers sang several songs. T. J. Sanford, of the New Haven contin gent, spoke, thanking the local mall men for their hospitality and luvltlng them to attend the outing of their Jodge at Savin Rock within a few weeks. Thomas McCann, president of the local branch, contributed a few remarks, as did several others. The entertainment committee was Thomas Deeley, A. W. Nichols and U. A. War ner. Brown-Tnll Polnon, Itch, Rn.ih, THE,HOl SEHOI.n SIRliEOiV ( nre. Druggists refund money if DR. POR TKR'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL fails. 2wc. PERSONAL NOTES. Prof. Charles F. Kent of Yale, was the speaker of the occasion at the an nual picnic and reunion of the Wo man's College club of Litchfield coun ty, held with Mrs. Relland at the Bur. well cottage, Highland Lake, Winsted, Saturday. The launch, Sibyl conveyed the guests from, the park to the cottage where luncheon was served at 1 o'clock. After calling the meeting to order, Mrs. Fred C. Strong introduced Prof. Kent, who entertained the club with bright stories and finished with an eloquent plea for the religious education of the young. At the close of Prof. Kent's address Mr. Calhoun spoke on the same subject and an informal discussion fol lowed in which both Prof. Kent and Mr. Calhoun gave invaluable sugges tions for the furtherance of the work of religious education. Master Sumner Coe of Worcester, Mass., is spending a few weeks as guest of his grandparents, Mr. a.nd Mrs. Hen ry W. Coe of Hemingway avenue, East Haven. The Rev. W. H. Garth, rector of St. Michael's Episcopal church, Nauga tuck. who with his wlfo was Injured In a runaway accident at Mattapolsett, Mass., where they are spending their vacation, was In Naugatuck last week. He has recovered from his injuries and reports that Mrs. Garth Is doing nicely, and that she will be all right again in a few days. She received a cut on the head and was bruised about the body. Miss Margery Thompson has returned from a week's visit at the home of her uncle, Charles Lanfare, at Lanfare's Cove. Chief Wrinn spent Saturday In As toria, New York, where his son Frank, who Is a physician, has opened an of fice. Members of the Reynolds family as sociation will hold their 1907 reunion at Bristol, L, I on Aug. 15, and it is expected that several from this vicin ity will attend the meeting. The as sociation, which now has 250 members, was organized in 1892 at the home of the late Mrs. Frederick Fosdick, at North Lyme, and she was the .his torian of the association until her death in 1904. Miss Emma Hotchklss of Boston is visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. C. M. Fairchild, in Eat Haven. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Tower, of 14 Garden street, have returned home af ter a vacation spent In visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert Redfield, of New York city, and Mr. and Mrs. Dunken of Passaic, N. J. They also visited Pat terson and Jersey City, N.J., and Coney Island. Mrs. Refold and children 4HU visit with Mrs. lower In August. Truman Sherman Foote of Fountain street, was fdr the past two weeks on the annual cruise of the New Haven Yacht club. Mr. Foote sailed in the Thelga. .,,. . Peter FJtzpatrlck of Rubber avenue, Naugatuck, , removed to Jiew Ha ven hospital' .yesterday, suffering from blood poisoning caused by h, silver en tering his hand. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Ttlttlo left yesterday morning for a vacation which will hi spent at Atlantic City. Mrs. Tuttle's mother, Mrs.Thomas Wil liams,' and sister, Mrs. Otto Knoll of Merlden, hivihg charge of the ; home during their absence. Mrs. Allyn B. Colgrove, who has been managing the McDonougn hotel, Middletown, for some time, has deni ed to retire and go to her farm on the Mlddlefleld road. Mrs. C. E. Thayer, of East Haven, who has been confined to the house for several months by illness, is now Able to be out a short time every day, wnlch will be pleasant -.news to her irany friends. . sv William J. Delligan and Albert ' A. Mullln of Stafford Springs, will come as delegates from the local fire com pany to the state convention In New Haven to-morrow. i Mr. and Mrs. Pratt Thompson and Miss Catherine of Hartford were in East Haven, Saturday and Sunday, calling on old friends, being the guests of Mrs. Sarah Conger of Kimberly ave nue. William A. Schappa, janitor at City hall, with Mrs. Schappa, will leave a week from to-morrow for Block Island. This Is Mr. Scbappa's annual vacation. They will be guests of Capt. Willis of the schooner "Earle and Net tle." Mr. Schappa will spend his ten days' vacion fishing for cod, sword fish and blue fish. This will make his fourth fishing trip to Block Island. Miss Louise Summers of 109 Port sea street left yesterday for a vaca tion In Wootlbrldge. Later she will go to New York city. At the Pioneer cottage, Woodmont, are Mr. and Mrs. Noonan and daugh ters Bblly and Nan, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dunfield and son Earl, Mrs. MacFarland and son, William, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Neeley, Mlssos Anna, EVa; and Margaret Synnott and George Nel son, all of waterbury. Miss Etta Clark of 109 Meadow street left yesterday for a two -weeks' vaca tion trip to the Adirondack mountains. Joseph Dunn, assistant superinten dent of the New Haven railroad, oc etpiod his office In the room above the Bank street station, Waterbury, Sun day for the first time. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Burke of Arch street, were the guests over Sun day in Boston of Mr. Burke's parents. Philip Eberlck of Waterbury Is armong the guests registered at the Sea AHew hote) at Savin Rock. Miss Viola Doolittle, daughter of Mr. Walter G. Doolittle, of New Ha ven post office, is ill at her home, 248 Colunbus avenue. Three New Haven business men, Charles E. Graham, Frederick Bradley and Wilbur Warner, arrived In Water bury yesterday. " They were traveling In an Oldsmobile en route to Torring tcn, and took luncheon at The Elton. The following New Haveners have returned from Storrs, where they have (been attending summer school at the Connecticut Agricultural college: aiiss Emma Tyler, Miss Florence Low, Mii?s Harriet Storer, Miss Kate Tuttle, Mrs. Walter Leigh, Miss Grace Smith, Miss MHlleent McDermott, Mr3. C. H. Mann, ' Miss Elizabeth Mann, Miss Ethel Ren frew and Miss Moore of West Haven. I Miss Catherine Maroneyof New Ha- iven Is visiting her mother on Pros pect street In Merlden. I Mrs. Joseph Carterof Jersey City arrived Saturday for a visit with her d.'ughter, Mrs. A. O. Barrlbault. Miss E, L. Everhardt of Lake Place hevs Haven't Most ECHOES FROM The Bargain Jubilee Chance To Buy A Beautiful Silk Waist for a Trifle LIBERTY Satin, Taffeta and 1 White Crepe-de-chine Waist in a group of lovely Waists that are going at S2.50, $3.93 and $$.98 Former prices of these waists were at from $7. 50 to $25 WHITE CHINA SILK WAISTS-in sizss 34. 36 and 38 only, reduced from $2.49. While they last $1.49 Utility Boxe3 $1.69 . Lirge size, si ghtly soiled, but well made pretty chintz covered boxes with stout brass hinges and handles. Regular $3.50 Boxes. Best Silkolenes Simpson's Silkolines and they're mighty pretty for any use; for covering comforta bles, for curtains and drap eries, sofa cushions. 9c Yard A Few More Handsome Robes Left Several Hand-embroidered White Linen Robes, v nearly made, reduced from $33.00 to $12.00 Each One $37.00 Black Taffeta Embroidered Robe, for $15 . ' Two White Point d esprit Robes, quite elaborately made Reduced from $15.98 to $6.98 OF SPECIAL NOTE Our Great Annual Mid ' Summer Sale oj Blankets opens Thursday. loft yesterday for a Visit In Great Barrlngton, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. James G, Hemingway, Miss Margaret It. Hemingway and Miss Helen L. Wans, all of New Ha ven, made their , trip to Waterbury Si-nday by trolley and took dinner at1 The Elton. - i Mrs. , H. S. Hamilton of 258 Bassett street left Saturday on a vacation trip which Includes a visit with friends In New York city, and a trip to Roch ester, N. Y and Niagara Falls. She expects to return about the middle of the month. James E, Walsh and family of Wat erbury are among the guest at the Crescent Park hotel at Savin Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Louis P. Hurley of Greenwich avenue are spending the month of August at Old Orchard, Me. Mr. A. T. Smith left yesterday for a two weeks' vacation at Great Barring ton, M'ass. i Five httndred dollars has been prom ised by a Waterbury woman toward building the parsonage of the second Baptist church in that city. The donor refuses to reveal her Identity. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Tower of 14 Garden street have returned home af ter a very pleasant vacation spent In visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert Redfleld of New York city, and Mr. and Mrs. Dunken of Passaic, N. J. The also vlclted Patterson and Jersey City. Mrs. Redfleld and children, Karl and Eve lyn, will visit Mrs. Tower In August. Mrs. Daniel Lynch of this city Is visiting friends in Merlden. The Misses KatHerlne and Helen Maxwell of Orange street are spending the month of August" at Manchester- by-the-Sea, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. weaver of Hartford, formerly of New Haven, left yesterday for a vacation at Watch Hill. Miss Carrie Stlverthau of York street and her guests, Miss Rena Schuerin and Miss Beul A. Silverthau of New York city, left Saturday for a stay In the Catskil mountains. Ex-Governor Henry Roberts and Edward M. Day left Sunday evening for the Adlrondacks bound for Keene Valley. Mrs. S. D. Welsman of Philadelphia Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Pins of 66 Edgewood avenue. Mrs. John Reilly and daughter, Miss Gertrude, of East Hartford, are summering at Woodmont and will re turn. to their home about September 1. WOMAN FAINTS And Is Struck by Car Only Slightly Injured. A woman named Mrs. Prince, twenty-three years old, of 144 Chestnut street, was suddenly seized with a fainting spell while waiting for a trol ley car at the corner of Congress ave nue and Redfleld street at 12 o'clock yesterday. She was knocked down and slightly bruised. Motorman Hillman and Conductor Lee picked' up the unconscious woman and carried her to the corner of Con gress avenue and Cedar street, leaving her in Crowley's drug store, where the New Haven hospital ambulance was sent for arft a physician called. Mrs Prince quickly revived, and by the time the ambulance arrived was ready to walk to her home. Witness es state that the trolley crew were In no way to blame, as the woman was stricken with a fainting spell Just be fore the car reached her. Motorman Lee was able to stop the car the in stant the woman was struck. Reliable Dep't Store. Single Pair Curtains . This lot.includes only nice Lace Curtains and 'Colored Grenadine there are Ren aissance, Cluny, Irish Point, Arabian and Nottingham: Every pair at HALE its Former Price, 50c 69c Hat Pins 19c Dresden Hat Pins, very handsome designs, priced lower than they've ever been before. ' 19cts Each. ; fresh Vegetable talk MARKET OFFERINGS ) SWeet Potatoes the "Flyer" Peaches Fine; Oranges Scarce, Lemons Cheaper. The inner man mnv mn h to native vegetables withoutlsevere sacrl- a . . m ... . . . hub 01 -nousenoia economy," although native corn is still a luxury at 25 cents per dozen. Sweet potatoes are the real "flyer", of the local market men just now.-They come from about as tttr south as tno Carollnas, and are of fine quality. They are among the latest of the arrivals. The price is ten cents a quart, and 35 cents pei half peck. Native' potatoes are worth 30 cents a peck, while south ern potatoes, which are' considered a little riper as a general thing, are sell ing for 35 cents a peck. Hot hoiiHe cucumbers are quoted at 5 cents eaoh, and others at the rate of two or three for 5 cents. Beets arc reported to be srettinsr scarcer, and are selling for 5 cents a bunch. String beans are very line this year, and bring 5 cents a quart. Native onions sell for 8 cents ft quart, and Spanish onions, which may be found at some of the stores, for 8 cents a pound. Native squash Is quoted at o cems eacn. six ior ii& cents. There' urn a few native aDDles to be found. These are not so far as appear ances are concerned very attractive, but is early , yet, and this Is the very first offering that the lbcal markets are making. Thirty cents a peck is the price quoieu on mem. Native tomatoes bring the dealers 15 cents a quart, and are excellent in quality. They are very fine, and Just now the local markets are very well supplied. The famous Valencia oranges are found In only a lew of the stores. The price makes them a delicney almost out of the reach of the lean pocket book, as it Is 70 cents a dozen. They are large and luscious, and are, in fact, about the only variety which It is worth while to Invest in at this sea son of the year. Last year it Will be remembered that lemons were well up "on the roof." They sold for one time at fifty cents a dozen, an almost unheard of price, and were none; too good at that high fig ure. Lemonade at that time was al most as fancy as Mumm's extra. This year the favorite hot weather concoc tion, thought by many to be absolutely the most cooling beverage ever in vented by the ingenuity of man, is not quite so expensive, for the best lem ons, and those the excellence of which is indicated by a long string of X's, can be bought for 35 cents a dozen. There are many other prices quoted, but those at 35 cents are the best obtain able. Both ,Cnrs Disabled. Mllford, Aug. 5. Two automobiles, one containing C. H. Jockmus and wife of Ansonia. and the other G. D. Run yon and wife of Perth Amboy, N. J., were in a head-on collision here yes terday. The front okRunyon's car was badly wrecked. T&e women were thrown out and suffered a shaking up and bruises, but no serious injury. The men were not thrown out nor Injured. CASTOR I A lor Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature tr. . August 4. x5 5Y 1VZ Iw-4:23. U-aC Xi. m9-M' i?VP'.8:00 8:20. $-.4. :0fi R.9I V.J'i-y! 4:35, 5:10. 6:f. 7:64 I! g ;2K q f!v ,.eEort' :60, 1:Q -4:281 ii i 45 &Mk9iiKP- m- Sunday 6:1: 7:54 118:58 8:1,' SSrV2"hi?SP via Harlem River' i?"n:-i-"-V? t, dally. ,! Gen. Sup Asst. Gen. Pass. Artj NewHavenLin FOR "OHK,TRE ! FARES REDUCED 75c TO NEW TOR STEAMER RICHARD PECK ! -e Belize mi ' r'er 20, Ea n rnm Mam . If street week days S p. m. Sundays i 10 m. Time between ifew HavSn inftW1 GEOHfJH! P H1..V a , St w n Cr -X' new Have , ? C. COLEY. Gen. Pass. Agent' N. T.J! Starln'sN.Y.&N.H.IJrV PASSENG13H AMD V UhAdHThKHVlt Pier, foot of Brown Street L New York 9:00 p. m., Cortland 8tre fej No, 18. N. fi. Fare wov'll tickets ll.2(f. Rooms .jl. "'ake Cha 1 Street cart to ErewcVy Street I v. jb. nsHEIl, Arc w liuvea. Ooa, Coney Island and ' I Manhattan Beac .'.The Recreation tours to these famni resorts leaving Thursdays: August 1' 8th, 15th, 22nd, 29th, by steamer Rh ard Peck. Costing $7 from New Havi: Accommodations at Manhattan Be:i Hotel. tl . ! it. Tourg to Jnmcstown Exposition. August 12th and 26th. "Week's tl $35. . ' Ij Fot Information reirardinar thti lours can on or aaaress. i , , . i lie ncuicauun iuuiim buiiijjci. 185 Orange St., New Haven, Conn. Montauk 'Steamboat Co.'s Lir Between New London and Qreenpij Shelter Island and Sag Harbor, Long i land. i Stenmer ''Nantasket" leaves New Let don, week days, 10:00 a. m 4:10 p, 8 Leaves Sag Harbor 6:00 a. m., 12:30 pj FRENCH LINE.! Direct Line to HAVRE PARIS, Fraist . mTTTTTr.CT-.A-ir. . A ?f ITOUl t-ier tt, iiurui iuyer, t New York, . f La Lorraine . . . . ... . . .... .Aug? T,q "Rrntaerne .' ....Aucr. Provence .... Aug.: La Tourame . .................. .Aug. T T .nKfatnA . . . ..'.i.'. ....... .flftTV l.tllj 1 v . ... ............ - . . - ... - . . - ... La Savoie ,. ...Sept. f Twin-screw steamers. Apply to French Line, 19 State St., N. Or sweezey ec Jtv.eiacy, viiuiuu i Bishop & uo., us urangB ow Parish & Co.. 86 Orttnge St Jamhurgmericat Twin Screw Passenger Servi PLTMOUTH-CHERBOURQ-HAMBOT Kaiserin...Aug. 8 I Penn. ....Augji Walder? ee.Aug. 10 I Amerika Aug': Bluecher Aug..l5i Deutschrd AUiit Among special features of these vji sels are: Grill Room, Gymnast Palm Gardon, Ritz-Carlton Restaur: Elevators, Electric Baths. , U TOURIST BUREAU. r n rnlnlruta hnfttl nr.i.nrnmririnrlr. CV, L. A.Vv, " ,d general iiuormaiiun uuuui wre travel. - Traveler's Checks, good all over world, HAMBUnG-AMEniOAW HNE, 35-3T Broadway, N. V. Bweezey oc jveisey, v vuuiuh nr.,i. i. onn 9i9 Stot ft .T. W Ti lsh & Co.,. 86 Orange street; Blsho Co. 185 Orange St; H. Busirnan,! Orange St i ; jaifili SEA TRIPS THE YEAR m Southern Pacific ; NEW YORK and NEW ORLEANS Weekly service from both ports. mm rnia i trip sumjieh and w ! TKR. SPEED COMFORT AKVEtl i Connecting at New Orleana with Lines for All Points In Louisiana, Texas, New and Old Hex? ; 170 Washington Street Bosoai OLLAHD-AMEBICA LIS NEW YORK ROTTERDAM, vl iBOCIOSNS ; SBlline-nsf i 'ntadnrn. Au)T, 7, Sept. 11 OCt.j 18 i OctJ N.Am'dam, Aug. 14, Btat'dam, Aug. 21, Noordam Aug. 28, Ovnflftin. Rent. 4 Pent Bept :. 25. Oct! Oct, 2 Noif 9 Novj Oct Broadwnv. N. T.: or any lo icai agenf ; -1 Mrs. Elizabeth Schrnermond. The death took place yesterda: ; Mrs. Elizabeth Schrnermond, wlf Jqhn Schrnermond, in the fifty-fov vear of her age. She had been ; for a considerable period. The ceased had always taken an active t ; in the work of the Trinity Luth f church, and was well known and h s l.. .n.n.tDri q m nn 9 its members. i was respected and loved by a 1 circle of people who will deeply mi her death., . ' Funeral services will take V c.,., har into home. 58 Nash Bti to-morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'cl i and from Trinity Lutheran churc! r George street at 3 o'clock. i Marriage Announcement.' ! f iT Tnrin Havden of 39 Clay s i announces the marriage of her daj I ter. Miss Josephine Joyce, to E Ray Hasbrouch of Fourth avd f West Haven, to take place v"ec day, September 25, at St. Fraf J church. After the wedding a rt 'f tion will, be held at the home of I Merwin, sister of Miss Joyce, In W: mont, Conn. " t Champagne affect the eyes, sa scientist. Atiothar of the blessing1 ' poverty, r r i