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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, August 10, 1907, SECOND SECTION, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1907-08-10/ed-1/seq-12/

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$frz jironral and ottttet
Saturday, August 10.
Financial The W. T. Fields Co. 15
Financial N. H. Trust Co. la
Oddment Sale Meigs & Co. 3
Borosis Shoes Sorosis Shoe Co. 5
Wanted Chauffeur 103 Orange St. 10
Financial Merchants Nat'l Bank la
Notice New Haven Gun Club 10
Est. M. R. Hayes Probate Notice 10
Cora, on Lighting City Notice 6
Steamers Hamburg-Am. Line . u
Grape-Nuts 1
Financial Yale National Bank lo
Bargains Mendel & Freedman 7
Fly Screens The J. E. Bassett Co. 4
HMrta Tha Phna Monson Co. 0
Rartrnlns Eiiw. Malley Co. 8
Klrirro nniVilA-rHnmnd Co.
Tin renins S. S. Adams 2
Slil vfr wit rp TOnrn n t 18
Wanted Board M., This Office 10
Ladles' Waists Hamilton & Co. 3
Comes to $25;246,60 and is
Largest Since Judge Stud
ley Took Office.
An Ungrateful Cook Fined
Peddlers Are Fined for
Winthrop Council: D. ol L.. of Njw
Britain, will have a basket picnic at
Savin Rock to-day.
The Lowrey-reunlon will be held at
lake Compounce Wednesday, August
21, rain or shine.
L. C. Lewis council, B. of U, of Merl
den, will have a trolley excursion to
Savin Rock, to-day, ( when they will at
tend the state field 'day exercises.
Owing to the popularity of the pre
vious excursion to Savin Rock, the
New York, New Haven and Hartford
Railroad company have arranged an
other day's outing at this popular re
sort for Tuesday, August 13 from Hart
ford and neighboring points.
Indications are that quite a number
of Bloomfield people will join the
Foresters' excursion to Savin Rock to
day. A special train has been char
tered by the society, to come through to
New Haven without change of cars.
The annual picinic and outing of the
Reeves Manufacturing company, Mtl
ford, will be held on Wednesday, Aug
ust 21, at Charles Island. A baseball
.game between two teams of the factory
will be a feature, as well as ; athletic
sports, the winners of the different
games of whom will receive valuable
prizes. Launches 'Will convey all Invit
ed guests to the island and return.
The annual picnic of the (Daughters
of Liberty council, No. 48, of that city,
will be held to-day at Savin Rock. Sev
eral members of this lodge reside In
West Haven.
The Nettleton reunion, which Is a
yearly event, 'and consists of the des
cendants of the Nettleton family, will
take place this year on Wednesday,
August 21, at the Merwln hotel, Wood
mont. . : . 1
The annual excursion of the New
Britain Christian 'Endeavor union will
be to Double Beach, Saturday, August
17. The party will leave New Britain
at 8:10 a. m., arriving at Double Beach I
about 10 o'clock. At the beach a base
ball game will probably be played be- i
tween the Congregational church team I
of Berlin 'and the Swedish Bethany
- church team of New Britain. At noon
a shore dinner will be served at the
Double Beach house, It is expected
that about 300 will go on the excursion.
The local probate court yesterday
morning collected $2,977.08 for the
state on Inheritance taxes. Of this
$2,546.60 came from one estate, that
of the late Caroline Edwards, and is
the largest tax which has been col
lected for the state since John P. Stud-
ley has been judge.
The estate Is not the largest probat
ed, but because the heirs are not
members of the family the tax Is about
six times as large as It customarily is.
The $430.48 Is from the Harriet
Hayes estate.
The New Haven probate court does
not get anything on the Inheritance
To Attend Funeral of the
Late Sherwood S.
- Thompson.
Glorious Time Finished Up
With Reception and Huge
Bonfire Last Night.
, Probate Court Cases.
Captain Harcey Barnes was yester
day appointed executor of the estate
of his late wife, Charlotte M. Barnes,
by Judge Studley In the probate court,
the appointment being in accord with
the instructions of Mrs Barnes in her
will. A nominal bond only was re
quired because the entire estate,
which Is said to be quite large, is left
to Captain Barnes. Asa Chamberlain
and John A. Clark were --pointed ap
praisers. John McNamara was appointed ad
ministrator of the estate of the late
Mary Rogers. The estate consists of
several pieces of real estate.
An Inventory of the estate of Dennis
Whiting was tiled yesterday by Attor
ney Charles W. Buret:,- and Frank C.
Young. The report states that there Is
$1,500 in real estate, 11 shares of New
Haven Water Co. stock valued at $1,
667 and $647 in cash.
Hayes Accounting Filed.
The final accounting In the estate of
Harriet R. Hayes was Hied yesterday
morning in the probate court by the
executor, Edward C. Beecher. The tor
tal amounted to $26,439. After de
ducting expenses of various kinds
amounting to about $3,000, the resi
due is distributed among the various
legatees, of whom there are nearly
forty. The largest amounts are to
Mrs. Mary M. Forbes, $2,000; Martha
S. Hayes, $4,280. The other legacies
are $1,000 and under each.
Trinity choir boys will strike their
tents at Pawson park early this morn
ing and come to the city In order to
take part In the funeral services for
the late Sherwood S. Thompson which
take place at Trinity church this aft
ernoon. Mr. Thompson had taken an
active Interest In the boys of the choir
for many years, and one of the last
things he did was to talk over the de
tails of the week at camp with Mr.
Read. The late commissioner also had
a monster wedding cake made at his
bakery which he sent down for the
boys to enjoy.
The week at camp has been a very
pleasant one, In fact Mr. Read said,
yesterday afternoon that It was one of
the most successful they have ever
had, and that the only drawback to
the week's enjoyment was the unex
pected death of Mr. Thompson. A visit
to the camp yesterday afternoon found
the boys looking the picture of health.
Part of them were out cruising around
the Thimble islands, in company with
the Rev. Mr. Sterrett. Others were
playing ball, while others were dis
porting themselves in the waters of
the sound; The boys were all' highly
elated at their baseball victory over
the choir boys of St. Barnabas on the
Hudson. The score at the finish of
the contest was 14 to 10 in favor of
Trinity. The principal event yesterday
was the bonfire in the evening. Dur
ing the day the boys had kept them
selves busy collecting material for the
lire which, when built, was the largest
ever seen on the beach. At 8 o'clock
Mr. Read applied the match and it
burned fiercely for several hours. 'The
flames Illuminated the shore for miles
around. The cottagers from Indian
Neck, Sunset Beach and vicinity oame
along and enjoyed the blaze. At 9
o'clock the boys held a reception. Ice
cream was served and everyone had a
slice of the large wedding cake which
the late Mr.' Thompson donated for
the occasion,
This morning the boys will board
Captain Baldwin's boat and sail for
this city. Everyone yesterday evpress
ed themselves as highly pleased with
the week's outing. In fact they would
all have been pleased to have stayed
another week at the park.
Quit Claims, " Warrantees,
Mortgages and Per
mits Issued.
Free Attractions, All of Them
Wonders. j
This afternoon and evening will wit
ness the last of two of the most sensa
tional acts ever offered to the patrons
of the White City, and they should
not be missed.
The daring act of Robbie De Cas
tro,, the boy wire-walker, causes thou
sands to. wonder each day. He walks
a wire strung from the tower to the
chutes, and, over one hundred feet in
mid-air, goes through a series of in
trepid stunts that holds the throngs in
breathless suspense.
Another sensational act is that of
H. L. Walte, the cylinder cycle won
der, who rides in a great cylinder cage
with such terrific speed that he stands
Btraight out from its sides, being kept
In position by his cyclonic momentum.
The balloon ascensions will be held
again this' afternoon .and evening.
Dad (severely) And, look, here, Eth
el, you mustn't encourage that young
man to stay so late every night. It's
disgraceful! What does your mother
say about it?
Ethel She says men haven't altered
a bit, dad! Punch.
And if You
cut out
High-Priced Meal
there's a saving In cost and a gain in
Health and Strength
Try It awhile, say for breakfast
A Little Fruit,
A Dish of Grape-Nuts and Cream,
A Solf -Boiled Egg,
Some Nice, Crisp Toast,
Cup of Postum Food Coffee.
That's all, and you feel "like a lord"
, all the morning.
Same for lunch.
Then have a good meat and veget
able dinner.
Such meals will put one right in body
and brain.
Health is worth every possible effort
and this way is easy.
'There's a Reason."
Get "The Road to Wellville" in pkgs.
It's "a little health gem" worth reading.
Lobsters AVere Costly.
Officer G. 12. Mallory of Mllford
went looking for short lobsters, and as
a result visited the cars of E. B. Bur
well at Merwin's Beach and found five
about seven inches long. Burwell paid
$75 and costs in the Milford court for
the offence. The law requires that
lobsters must be nine Inches lone
from tip to tip before they shall be
taken from the water. Raymond
Hotchklss' car at Bay View was locat
ed and two shorts were found and he
paid $45 and one little lobster was
found in D. B. Ferry's car In the gulf
at . Milford and he was fined $35.
To all knowing sufferers of rheumatism,
whether muscular or of the Joints, sci
atica, lumbHifOs, backache, pains In the
kidneys or neuralgia jalns. to write to
her for a honietreotment, which has
repeatedly cured al! of these tortures.
She fofls It her dutr to fiend It to all
sufferers FRKE You c"re yoinvif t
home nsi thoiisnnOs will testify no
civilize of climate ' boln necessary,
Thl3 pimple discovery banishes m-io
acid from the M'xi M-" r""
fencd joints, purifies the blood, and
lirl'-rhtenH the eyes, giving .. Ui .- 1. i.y ,
tone to the whole. system, if the nho've
i inlf rests you, I'or'pi'oof address Mrs. M.
I Summers, llox K. Notre Dame. Irul.
The following real real estate trans
fers were recorded in the town clerk's
office yesterday:
Julius C. Waltsfiott to Raffaele Rug
gioro, land with buildings, Vine street,
27 feet.
Edward Malley to Caroline S. Bar
on, land with buildings.Baldwln street,
30 feet.
Caroline S. Baldwin to Edward Mal
ley, land with ' buildings, Baldwin
street, 30 feet.
Michael Troiano to Sol Yolson, land
with buildings, Dewitt street, 30 feet.
Eliza A. Nichols t6 Harriet A. Hoad
ley, land with buildings, George street,
25 feet.
Quit Claims.
Connecticut Savings Bank to Thos.
Thomas, land, Sea street.
Oliver S. White to Michael Tralano,
land with buildings, Dewitt street, 30
Frank II. Howe to New Haven Sav
ings bank, land with buildings, Crown
street, 22 feet; $500.
Solomon Yolson et ux, to Oliver S.
White, tr., land with buildings, Dewitt
street, 30 feet; $1,500.
Solomon Yolson to Michael Troiano,
land with buildings, Dewitt street, 30
Caroline S. Baron to Thomas Dun
lap, land with buildings, Baldwin
street, ?0 feet; $400.
Brondino Ruggiero et als. to Louis
P. Ready, land with buildings, Vine
street, 27 feet; $100.
Brondino Ruggiero, et al.', to Julius
C. Waltsgott, land with buildings.Viho
street, 27 feet; $1,400.
.V iQ M you want .
. W w to start an
'4s&t appetite wbom,: 1WA
'lM 'et children MM1
"-M" know; -you have, XX
a . package of .
The new clip at the west is reported
well cleaned up. The clip is estimat
ed to be 10 per cent, short of that of
1905, owing to the severe winter.
Pig iron markets' 1 are Uveak and
verv quiet, though there is a little
busincs being done in the east at con
cessions in prices.
Business failures for the week end
ing August S number 157, against 137
in he like week of 1906. 166 in 1905,
167 in 1904, and, 160 in 1903.
(Continued from Eleventh Page.)
Copper was down 2 points in Lon
don and badly shaken, but it opened
steady here and then went oft 2
points. ' The weakness of metal and
the prospect of some announcement
of a cut to below 20 cents keeps the
bear position strong, even though the
stock is selling at such a low figure.
A drive' was made against Reading
In order to start new liquidation of
the general list. R, II . Hissell & Co.
sold 10,000 shares on the break down
from above 95 to below 94. This was
followed by an indiscriminate lot of
selling, under which the price -broke
nearly 3 1-2 points. Tho bears are
trying to put the stock under 91).
Speaks on Importance of
Educational Standardization.
t'inbrella Frauds.
Several people have lost umbrellas re
cently through seme person who hns
been going from house to house solic
iting work for A. Miller of 415 St.vt9
street. Mr, Miller bjvs he has never
sent out agents to collect work for him
and the people who. are using h'.s name
are frauds.
Among the people who gave up um
brellas to the man Is Mrs. George Ba
con of Cedar Hill. She lost an umbrel
la about a week ago. The people who
send their umbrella to be repaired call
at Mr. Miller's store and ask why they
have not been delivered.
An ruiiKnUol'ul Cook.
Joseph 'Stuart, a cook at the depot,
created a breach of the peace through
the effects of imbidln? too freely. He
created a disturbance that Officer Daly
was ohllged to arrest him and he was
given a ride to the lockup.
Judge Mathewson said yesterday mor
ning ho had never heard of such un
grateful conduct and made it $5 with
costs of $8.86 for abusing a police offi
cer suspending judgment on the charge
of drunkenness.
"It must he an easy life to sit down
and dash off five or six j dtos a day."
"It is," responded the presj humorist.
"While you are hero, , just sit down
and try to think up a joke that hasn't
beer used more than a thousand times
already." Pittsburg Post.
Tho failure of the Boston city. 4 per
cent, bond a!e created a bad effect oil
sentiment In Wall street, since, being
small, it 'was regarded as 'foreshadow
ing a like failure of the New York
city issue next Monday,
Not very much hope Is held out for
the success of tho $15,00u000 city
bond sale of New York on Monday.
The conditions of the investment mar
ket have become worse Instead of bet
ter since the last offering was made.
The United States commissioner of
education, Elmer E. Brown, in his
third and last lecture delivered to the
students in the Yale summer school in
Lampson hall yesterday afternoon,
began by emphasizing the Importance,
of a. standardizing of the educational
work of the country first, to give
definiteness to the work itself as car
ried on by different institutions and
in different parts of the country, and
incidentally to raise "the standards in
some instance; and, second, to place
our scholastic and professional de
grees upon a basis that should make
it impossible for their value to be
questioned in. any land. ,
A second point made was in empha
sis of tho desirability' of so ordering
our educational work as a people that
it shall be forever impossible for any
thing like permanent stratification to
take place in American social life.
The central thought of the address
was concerned with the fact that in
our development as a people, and as
a result of the severe competition into
which we are coming with the whole
world, the time has come when we
must seek to build upon our present
scheme of education such additions
as ' will make it possible for every
youth to supplement his more gen
eral education by definite preparation
for his life work. He closed- with a
story of American adaptability : com
ing, within his .own personal knowl
edge.' It was the story of a farmer
boy, who, having a desire for a col
lege education, but lacking the means,
had learned the carpenter's trade' and
so earned money with which to; gain
an education, ' Leaving college, he
became a professor of mathematics in
a small western college. , His wife's
health falling, he found It necessary
to seek a home in a region where she
could live. In order to make this
possible it became necessary for him
to find a new means of livelihood. A
short course of study supplementing
work already done in college, and he
was prepared to open up in a new
field as a pharmacist, a calling at
which he is at present earning a com
fortable living.
Last evening Professor Judd and
the faculty of the summer school ten
dered Dr. Brown a reception in
Dwight hall. All the summer school
students were invited arid were given
an opportunity to meet the commis
sioner. Likewise many of the local
educational leaders were invited to
meet Dr. Brown. The affair was a
very enjoyable one. .';.-"
The. Lecturer Did you see that fel
low walk out in the middle of my lec
ture?' ' , ' ' ( ' ,..'.' '
Committeeman Ohi yes, he walks in
his sleep, you know. The Lyceumite
and Talent.
Peddler Fined.
For persistently blocking the path
across the Green br standing together
on Temple street in front, of Center
church, "pod corn and peanut" men
were, brought before the police court
and fined yesterday.
Peter Dlmitroff, who has been up on
the same charge before was fined $5
with costs of $8.25 and Antonio B. Nicla
$2 with like costs.
Complaint was made of the men and
Patrolman Gilligan arrested them.
Chief Wrinn has Issued orders to his
men to keep the pedlars on the move
on the green and to put a stop to the
practice of certain ' sons of rest" from
making a bunk out of the sacred lawns
The ;:rst arrest in the campaign
against sleeping on the green was
made yesterday when Thomas Camp
bell was rudely awakened from a grass
slumber and sent to J'all for sixty days,
Brokers reported that a great deal
of stock had been taken out of tho
market during tho lust three mi.:,-
thr.t bargain hunters were n'ooot.
Purchas were mostly of such stoi !h
as Pennsylvania, St. Pail, Northwest
ern, Union Pacific and other dividend
issues, yielding from 5 to 7 per cent.
1 on the purchase price These pii,;
I ch'ases do not amount to much as fir
as easing money is concerned.'
The policy of the bear clique yes
terday was to look out for soft spots
in the market rather than to make a
general drive aswlnxt the list.. Thl
often indicates a culmination of a do
( lining movement. '
'9 & A
The firmness of coll money yester
day u'.i .men ii,., - i ic result of t'e
heavy demand op n-.a'rkrt f ' ''
payment of $15,000,000 on the Unl:.n
i'aeitic converting bonds and noi u
any effort on the 'part of Hnke- to
keep down stock market loan:. Most
broKPrs. in net. by reason ot. t:ic
heavy liquidation In stocks, had mon
ey to lend and few of them wanted
new accommodations.
On the selling side yesterday we.ro
many of the active speculative ho'ies
who operate for the bear pools. The
opposition vto the decline was shown
by brokerswho may have been acting
for large interests or covering up con
tracts for the oversold bears.
.fc'.uitor (it I.tlirnry GoeN.
Herbert Tanner, for the. past year
janitor at the public library, is soon to
leave bis place. The position is filled
by appointment of the executive board
of the library commission, of which
Simon Shonlnsrer Is chairman. The
place pays Stio a month. The reason
for Mr. Tanner's sudden leaving is not
Blnkmlre Nr.ineil.
Hartford, Aug. 9. Governor Wood
ruff to-day appointed Senators D. A.
Blakeslee of New Haven. Andrew W.
Shepherd of Portland and Harlev P.
' Buell of Colchvstor as the commission
to consider the advisability of purchas
J ins the Lyme bridge for the state.
Because it combines delicate
medicinal and emollient properties
derived from Cuticura, the great
Skin Cure, with the purest of
cleansing ingredients and mosf
refreshing of flower odors. For
preserving, purifying, and beau
tifying the skin, scaip, hair, and
hands, for irritations of the skin,
heat rashes, tan, sunburn, bites
and stings of insects, lameness
and soreness incidental to summer
sports, for sanative, antiseptic
cleansing, and for all the purposes
of the toilet, bath, and nursery
Cuticura Soap, assisted by Cuti
cura Ointment, is priceless.
Pottrr I)ru? Chem. Corp.,8.-le 1'roprieton, Bolton.
wMiii t nt, Ail About Ike Skin."
Standard Oil rallied sharply before
the close, the last sale being made at
47S. This was a 12-point rally from
the low price of 4fi-li earlier in the day
and only 5 points br low the high price
at the opening, 4S;!.
It is the process of starcLini? that either estab
lishes or destroys tile ultimate beautyof a laundered
garment. If you would ba assured in advance of linen
off "lltless finish, of beautiful, clear, snowy brightness, of ideal
pLaLUUy and dirt-resisting properties, use
fr'M lA K
It lm remarkable penetrating powers, permeating every
thread and libra of the goods, giving a heavy yet flexible body.
Always uniform in strehnlh, always-the Wme in its perfect
rcaults. Quickest and easiest to use really simplifies starching.
For general use boi! ai directed. For light itRrchlng
(."equaled as a cold water starch, requiring no boiling.
So.d by all grocers in full-weight packages.
WtH i ill i l i Li : U U
When you bny Sllvern-are yof
tlie bent nud muni serviceable th-'
money wil! buy. I
You me nsNured of getting tlit
here. We cn sell yon .ollii ni!
the best plated ware.
Repairlnsr In
all branches
Assortments in silver or gilt
eicnea or engraved.
Plain or hand engraved either t
Ut gUXU-jlllCU!
i i
Prizes Suitable fo
" ";-
Athletic ConU
Yacht Racet
and Tennis)
Monsoiis j
Jewelry Ston
857-859 Chapel
I'l Just The Thing
Trade Development (ienerally Good for
the Se".vn.
New York, Aug. i :t. ira-lsTct a
state of trade to-morYow w: I k:v:
Cross currents in crop an.l trade
developments render generalization
dlttlcult. Pispateht t 1 t 1 1 tit t s
point to further t r II n ere
by leading crops, notably corn, coUon
and spring wheat, but tsceptinsr oats,
reports from which are not tavorabla.
Ideal weather Is reported fr corn,
except in parts of trie southwest: ad
vices from the spring wheat section
are better than for so-ne tine, and
hot weather benefits cotton.
Winter wheat yields are also better
than earlier indications, but oats are
turning out short and light. ' Demand
for shoes, leather and lumber is of a
midsummer character, and Lrad-
street's price index number shqws a
drop of 1 per cent, for July.
lii'-textlle trades the feature is the
marked activity at strengthening
prices for cotton goods and the dress
?oods, and silk markets are also bet
ter, but it is noted that sales of men's
wear woolens for the spring of 11)08
are below those of the preceding sea
son. Copper, tin, spelter and antimony
are lower and business - continues
quiet. Although copper had finally
worked below 20 cents, many in the
metal trade look for still lower prices.
AVool is strong in price and active
hi demand. Fine clothing and wor
sted wools are especially called for.
Large sales to arrive are reported.
For Coanlry and' Seashore Vacation .Cottages
r ; Is made of Russia
f w .
Now that the HoU
Rush is over J
we win oe.aDie to eive our un
attention to the wants of those
customers wuo are still In the
well as those who have lfift
We ship fruits to all points, pa
me oesi manner, ana oav
charges to all near-by points.
Tho Mirror Fruit Store.
' 856 CHA'PJKIi- ST
We have about a d
hard wood boxes left
which we-' will sell below
to avoid carrying over. 1
are all highly finished g
packed with mineral '
and guaranteed- to be ;
lutely reliable.
Prices as Follows
Porcelain lined boxes fo
$28, $35,,. now sellin'
$18 and $25. i , .
All other boxes from $
Men's Wheels, formerly $22.61!
Jly.60. h
.,?SI8' Wheels,, formerly $18.0 i
$19.00, now $16.50 and $17.50
All tires to be sola from $1.00 th
. C. Cronan &
6 Church St.
limn. ii-iruiiJiii uin i
ii m uf ! ta-k
I i H n t, '-J If
, J" t-
Iron; is light, so thati
it can be easily mov
ed from 100m to
room It is hand-
Mr iX
Do you like to e
people with defective i
Do yon not think j1
would be . na dlntreif
yourg were that wyt
don't let them gret bey
help of a good dent
one of your teeth la n
have us brldue. the space with of
nmalir trimmeri with ' U the nniue color, shape and alae
prass anu maun, en
amel, making it or
namental in appear
ance, For cool
mornings and even
ings, while the fur
nace is low or oqt,
tr.ere is nothing mora
convenient or eco
nomical than a
:;Bay Sta'e Franklin,
Mnile In two lmea f
3od for Prices and Circulars.
' Open Evenlnc -
t s

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