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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, August 10, 1907, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1907-08-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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Men's Summer Shirts
All $1.00 Negligee SHIRTS and a
good assortment of best styles to
choose from - .
at 7rc
All $1.50 Negligee SHIRTS, the
season's best selling styles, in
cluding the "Coat" Shirt,
at $j 10
At Poli's theater next week will be
en the Stock company, which has de
bited Springfield audiences at Mr.
oil's theater there all summer and Is
rought here for a special engagement
I i1 At v 'f,.V
m. i
Stage Director Poll
f one week only, presenting the laugh
ing success, "The Strange Adventures
f Miss Brown." This comedy is on
he lines of "Charley's Aunt," and the
Girl In the Barracks," for the reason
hat It Is built around a man assunl
ng feminine attire. In this instance
he plot deals with the love of a sen-
Imental girl for a dashing young army
filcer, a love which is returned In kind.
pwlng to the fact that the girl is a
vard In chancery she is forbidden to
narry.and chafing under this restraint,
he, her lover and some friends arrange
i. secret marriage, the plans being suc-
essfully carried out. The young
fride, however, is returned to the aca
emy of which she was a pupil, and
leld virtually as a prisoner. . In his
eslreto be near his young bride the
krmy officer, who has in times past
lonned female wearing apparel to de-
elve the commandlngl officer when he
,vas engaged In some desperate esca-
bade, again assumes skirts, and taking
he name of "Miss Brown" applies for
tdmissiori as a pupil to the academy,
nd is accepted. This only serves to
omplicate matters, for the other pu
ills take a sudden fancy to the new
fuipil, much to the chagrin and dis-
comfort, of the bride. Matters are
ventually straightened out ana an
nds happily. The role of "Angelica,"
ho young girl who is the leading char-
cter in the comedy, will be lnv", by
Mary Stockwell, the nn-iOr the fo ing
ady of the company, ana -yiiima''lrv-
r, one of the youngest leadinglWn of
he stage to-day, will have the role of
ler love and husband, "Captain Court-
ey," Julia Varney, the versatile char-
Koroncr Mix Names Makepeace for Wn-
Tn accordance with the bill recently
lassed by the legislature for the ap
pointment of a new deputy coroner tor
hn Waterbury section of the county,
which was favored and pushed by a
vreat many people in Waterbury, t,or-
er Mix has appointed for the posi
)ii Walter D. Makepeace, Yale '97.
Makepeace is a very bright attorney
mil is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
While the deouty coronership will be
Smbject to Coroner Mix, yet Attorney
Alakeneace will practically have com-
T.lctc charge of criminal cases in Wa-
Iterburv ronntv. it is thought, being
4 'bilged to make merely formal reports
by lose much of hia Waterbury county
acter woman o the company, will have
the role of the principal of the female
academy, and good support will be con
tributed by the remaining members of
the company: The production will be
staged under the personal direction of
Frederic Esmclton, atid the engagement
will be for one week only, with daily
Seats are now selling. ;
Springfield Stock Company.
tit' , h 4 1
Poll Springfield Stock Company.
Veteran Odd Felons.
The regular summer gathering of the
Veteran Odd Fellows' association will
be held next Wednesday, August 14, at
Wilcox's pier restaurant, Savin Rock.
Dinner will be served at 2 a, m.
Miss Julia O'Brien, of 56 Arthur
street, is spending two, weeks In the
Tor Infants and Children.
Ifa Kind You Kavs Always Bought
Bears the SfTT
Signature of .ofy. 4-cAi
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Annual Reunion of. the De Matty Family
Oyster Growers Confident.
The annual reunion of the DeMatty
family was held Thursday and the
store was closed during the afternoon.
At 1 o'clock the party embarked on
the naphtha launch "Neva," Captain
Wilson, and proceeded down the har
bor and sound to the Thimble Is
lands, where a stop was made for din
ner. After visiting a number of the
islands the party left for Fair Haven
reaching here about 9 o'clock. Those
in the party Included Anthony DeMat
ty and children, Angelo, Louis, Eva,
Anthony, jr., Harry and Frederick,
Mr. and .Mrs. DelGrego and family,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Condon, Mr. and Mrs.
F. R. DeMatty of Pittsburg, and Mrs.
D. Leonardl of New Bedford. .
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clark and fam
ily of Pine street are enjoying a vaca
tion in the Catskills.
Mrs. J. H. DeBaun of 97 Exchange
street is enjoying a month's stay with
relatives at Nyack on the Hudson.
The borough of Fair Haven East
has contracted with Blakeslee & Sons
to Water the streets of the borough
until October. This is the first time
that the streets of this section have
been watered and will be appreciated
by the residents.
The oyster growers, whllo confident
of a set, will not known definitely until
next week, when samples of the plants
will be taken from the water and
examined. The conditions are favor
able and should the examination prove
a good set, all the oyster shells that
are available will be thrown into
the beds.
Mytsen Prosecutions
Unlicensed Dogs.
(Special Journal-Courier News Service.)
Branford, Aug. 10. Fourteen prose
cutions against keepers of unlicensed
dogs were brought In the Branford
town court this morning. The minimum
penalty of one dollar and costs was
Imposed on each delinquent by Judge
E'ades and the cases were settled In
each instance.
The registrars of voters completed
their enrollment of electors for caucus
purposes last evening, but few changes
were in either party list, and those in
the main were the erasure. of names
who had ceased to be voters.
Mrs. Peter Baxter of Naugatuck was
the guest, yesterday of Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Coyle of Montowese street.
.Mrs. M. 33. Bliss, formerly proprietor
of the Delavan house, was a visitor in
town, yesterday afternoon,
Mrs. Tobien and Miss Tobien,
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Coyle,
departed for NauKatuck, Thursday,
whore they will visit relatives before
returning to their home In Cleveland,
The Winchesters of New Haven, or
to 'bo more exaot, a nine composed in
the main of Polishers from that factory,
will bo the attraction on the local dia
mond Sunday afternoon. ,
J. W. Kent, secretary of the Atlantic
wire mill, was brought to his home in
Church street, yesterday afternoon. Mr.
Kent Is very ill and the gravest appre
hensions are entertained by his family
and friends.
Eugene Wallace, of the railway post
al service, is spending a vacation of a
few days with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. F. Wallace.
Application for administration papers
has been made by Mrs. Wendla, widow
of Carl John Erlckson, on the estata
of her deceased husband. The hearing
in the Branford probate court will be
on Monday, August 19th.
McGrall Brothers have five heavy
teams engaged in excavating for the
cellar for a large memorial library soon
to be constructed In Hartford.
Guests of Montosco Inn, Indian Neck,
to the numer of about thirty, enjoyed
a strawrlde to Momauguln via Mc
Grail's Montowese house line, Tsursday
J. T. Sliney's men have been busy the
past two days in carting the latest in
voice of pipes for the New Haven Gas
Light company and the system has
been extended into several new streets
this week.
Archibald McLay, who has been in
the northern part of the state for sev
eral days, has returned and Is again at
the Atlantic house.
J. Atwood Llnsley of this place, was
elected president of the Association of
Fifth Connecticut Volunteers at their
forty-first reunion 'at the Hotel Sea-
view, Savin Rock, yesterday.
Miss Rose O'Brien of Brooklyn and
Erickson F. Bushnell of New York,
will be the soloists at the service at
the Pine Orchard chapel at i o'clock,
Sunday afternoon. Miss O'Brien will
return to New York that evening.
The races for knockabouts and free
for all class will begin at Pine Orch
ard at 2'30 this afternoon.
The usual Saturday night hop will be
given in Seaview hall, Stony Creek, this
The union service of the Baptist and
Congregational churches will be held
in the Grand avenue Congregational
church to-morrow morning and the
sermon will be preached by G. How
ard James of Derby, England. At the
East Pearl street M. E. church Rev. E.
C. Tullar will preacrr morning and
evening. ,
Bev. and Mrs. E. C. Tullar and fam
ily will leave on Monday for Michigan
where they will be the guests of Mrs.
J. D. Foote at Clark's Lake,, Jackson,
until September. Mr. Tullar' Is a grad
uate of Albion college, Albion, Mich.,
and no doubt will renew acquaintances
with many of his former friends while
In Jackson. He expects to take his
camera with htm, which will Insure
many fine views of that section. -
Mr. and Mrs. John H. King and son
Edward of New York have returned
home after a stay with Mr. King's
mother, Mrs. Annie King, of 92 Pine
street. Mrs. Doody of New York Is
spending a few days with Mrs. King.
Alexander MacDonald of Lloyd
street has gone to Canada for a vaca
tion of several weeks.
Mrs. Stark of Bristol Is visiting Mrs.
Bassett of Lewis street.
Leveritt Grannls of Exchange street
Is enjoying his annual vacation.
Miss Addle Seymour of Bristol Is the
guest of Mrs. T. F. Loller of Front
Earl F. Johnson of Blatchley avenue
will Dlav the organ at Davenport
church at the Sunday morning service.
Yesterday for Keeping
evening. iSeveral from Branford Cen
ter expect to attend. ,
A rumor that a young lady narrowly
escaped being drowned in the waters
near the Montowese house, Indian
Neck, created no little excitement in
the center, yesterday afternoon. In
vestigation proved, however, that there
was but small foundation for the story
which had become greatly exaggerated
by many repetitions.
Postmaster H. Guy Llnsley has been
a sufferer this week from a mild at
tack of malaria.
Miss Minnie Hart of Cedar street Is
spending her vacation at Delaware Wa
ter Gap, Penn.
A Joint meeting of Division No. 1,
A. O. K., and the Ladles' Auxiliary was
held Thursday evening and plans were
perfected for their outing at Light
house Point, one week from to-day.
Miss Annie Beach of East Main
street, will leave In a few days for a
visit at M't. Kiseo, N. Y.
Mrs. Ernest Spencer and Mrs. Turner,
of Providence, R. I are guests at the
residence of S. A. Wilford.
S. A. Grlswold is spending a few days
with friends In Trenton, N. J.
Georgia chapter, O. E. S will hold
their annual picnic af Mansfield's next
Dennis Collins of New Britain., Is
spending his vacation with relatives In
the (Damascus district.
Several of (those in middle life arid
those more advanced in age, called to
memory the fact that yesterday was
the twenty-eighth anniversary of the
never-to-be-forgotten tornado which
visited Wallingford with, disastrous
results nearly a generation ago.
A lawn party was held by a Girls'
Finnish Benefit society at the residence
of William Utjens of Rogers street, on
Thursday evening. Ice cream and cake
were served and a substantial sum was
netted to the society.
First Church of Christ, Scientist The
services of First Church of Christ, Sci
entist, are held Sunday at 10:30 a. m.
(Sunday evening Services omitted dur
ing July and August) in Republican
hall, Temple and Crown streets, en
trance on Temple street. Subject?
"Soul." Golden text: "Bless the Lord,
O my soul. O Lord my God, thou art
very great; thou art clothed with
honor and majesty." Psalm 104:1.
The Sunday school meets after the
' '-" vvtiuiiesuiiy
evening testimonial meeting is held at
S o'clock. A reading room maintained
by this church in the Mnllev building
902 Chapel street, is open rlailv from
10 a. m. to 5 p. m., except Snnda'vs and
lefjal holidays; on Wednesrlavs from 1J
a. m. to 7:30 p. m.; Tuesday and Satur
day from 7:30 to 9 p. m. A cordial wel
come to all.
Second Church of Christ. Scientist
Warner Hall, 1044 Chapel street. Sun
day services at 10:30 a. m. and 7 ?,o p
m. First reader, Rev. Peverln E Sl
monson, C. S. B. Subject, "Soul "
Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. Wednes
day evening testimonial meeting at'fi
o'clock. A free reading room in con
nection with this church is maintained
In Chase building. 101 R Chapel street
and Is open weekdays from 11 a. m to
B ft m. and Monday evenings. . All are
Trinity P. E. Church The regular
services at Trinity church to-morrow
will be 8 a. m. celebration of the holy
communion; 10:30. morning praver and
sermon by the Rev. Mr. Sterrett; 7
o'clock, evening prayer.
United Church No ' preaching Mr
vices during August.
Trinity M. E. and Plymouth
Will Unite With Dwight
Place Other Notes.
The regular services at Trinity
church to-morrow will be: 8 a. m.,
celebration of the holy communion;
10:30, morning prayer and sermon by
Rev. Mr. Sterrett; 7 o'clock, evening
Second Church of Christ, Scientist.
Warner hall, 1044 Chapel street.
Sunday services at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. First reader, Rev. Severin
E. Simonsen; C. S. B. Subject,"Soul."
Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. Wed
nesday evening testimonial meeting at
8 o'clock.
A free reading room, In connection
with this church, is maintained In
Chase building, 1016 Chapel street,
and is open week days from 11 a. m.
to 5 p. m.( and Monday evenings. All
are welcome.
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
The services of First Church of
Christ, Scientist, are held Sunday at
10:30 a. m. (Sunday evening services
omitted during July and August) in
Republican hall. Temple and Crown
streets, entrance on Temple street.
Subject, "Soul." Golden text: "Bless
the Lord, O my soul. O Lord my
God, thou art very great; thou art
clothed with honor and majesty"
Psalm 104:1.
The Sunday school meets after the
morning service. The Wednesday
evening testimonial meeting is held at
8 o'clock.
A reading room maintained by this
church in the Malley building, 902
Chapel street, is open daily from 10 a.
m. to 6 p. m., except Sundays and le
gal holidays; on Wednesday from 10
a. m. to 7:30 p. m., and on Tuesday
and Saturday from 7:30 to 9 p. m.
A cordial wlecome to all.
St. Paul's Church,
9:30, holycommunion; 10:30, morn
ing prayer and sermon by Rev. S. R.
Halliday. .
Church of the Ascension.
7:30, holy communion; 10:30, morn
ing prayer and sermon by Rev. F. S.
Forbes Chapel.
10:30, morning prayer and sermon
by Rev. Mr. Bennett; 7:30, evening
Church of the Redeemer.
The Church of the Redeemer is
open for morning service every Sun
day In the year. During the pastor's
vacation from August 1 to September
10 the pulpit is to be filled by Rev. A.
W. Archibald D. D., an Interesting
and instructive preacher. Attendants
of churches closed for the summer are
cordially invited to worship with this
Dwight Place Church.
. Rev. Charles H. Williamson will oc
cupy the pulpit and will conduct
union services morning and evening,
in which the congregations of Trin
ity M. E. and Plymouth Congrega
tional will unite with the Dwight
Place people, and all others are cor
dially Invited. Mr. Williamson is a
very forceful preacher and a man of
marked ability. He has recently
been called to a large field as pastor
of one of the Presbyterian churches
In Pittsburg. For the last two Sun
days In August the union services of
the three churches named will be held
in Plymouth Congregational church.
The City Mission House.
Rev. W. D. Mossman, missionary
pastor. At the City mission house,
201 Orange street, the Sunday even
ing service to-morrow at 7:30 will be
of special Interest. The subject will
be "Civic Righteousness," and the
speaker will be Matthew E. O'Brien,
of Bridgeport, formerly deputy sher
iff of Fairfield county, and In the last
state election the prohibition candi
date for governor. Other Sunday
services as usual, at 9 o'clock a, m.
and 3 o'clock p. m. All are welcome.
VncnUnn In Griinby.
Mrs. D. P. Kamsdell and daughter,
Miss' Charlotte B., of 90 Wall street,
left yesterday for Granby, where they
will spend their vacation.
Mrs. Elizabeth A. C. Greeley, AVlfe of
General E. S. Greeley.
Mrs. Elizabeth A. C. Greeley, be
loved wife of General E. S. Greeley,
of 15 Trumbull street, died yesterday
morning at her home, after an illness
of many months' duration. All that
medical skill and tenderest care could
do was unavailing. Before her mar
riage she was Miss Elizabeth Anthony
Corey, of this city, and she was a sis
ter of ex-Police Commissioner David
Mrs. Greeley was a member of the
Church of the Redeemer. General
and Mrs. Greley have been married
over fifty years.
Funeral services will be held Mon
day afternoon at 2:30, Rev. Watson
L. Phillips officiating. The interment
will 'be in Evergreen cemetery.
Funeral of S. S. Thompson,
The funeral services of ex-Police
Commissioner S. S. Thompson will
take, place this afternoon. The police
building in Court street was yesterday
draped in deep mourning. For the
funeral this afternoon Chief Wrinn
has detailed every man he can possi
bly spare as an escort. Captain
Woodruff, who was a close friend of
the late commissioner, will be in
charge, and the last respects of the
police department promise to bo most
impressive. The services will be at
Trinity church at 2:30.
Miss Anne Gordon Audubon.
The death of Miss Anne Gordon
Audubon occurred Thursday evening
at "Fair View," the summer residence
of her brother-in-law, Morrts F. Tyler,
in Woodbridgo, after a long ancj pain
ful illness.
Miss Audubon was a granddaugh
ter of the late John James Audubon,
who was a distinguished American
ornithologist. Miss Audubon is sur
vived by two sisters, Miss Mary E.
Audubon, formerly of New York, and
Mrs. Morris F. Tyler, of this city.
The funeral services, which will ba
held in this city, will be private, and
on Monday the body will be taken to
New York and placed in the family
vault in Trinity churchyard.
Charlotte Strong.
Charlotte Strong, aged sixty-one
years, died on Thursday after a lin
gering illness. The funeral services
will take place this afternoon at 2
o'clock from her late residence on
1 -
firr "n"";c
M . t Mil - A i
This is it.
The Ceylon Tea (Mission Garden)
that they are coming back for and
recommending to their friends.
c e n;t s .
JsJ pound in a tin.
408 State Street. -
4SS Campbell Avenue, Weit Haven,
I desive to announce to my friends and the
public generally, that pending a readjustment
of my affairs, calls intended for me may be
sent to Messrs. Lewis & Maycock.No. 1112
Chapel Street. All work will receive prompt
and careful attention. Telephone 675.
GREELEY In this city, August 9, 1907,
jiaizaDetn uorey, wire or Edwin S.
Funeral services will be held at No. IB
Trumbull street on Monday afternoon
at half-past two o'clock. Friends are
Invited to attend. A10 2t
GILBERT In this city, August 7, 1907.
Jessie Tolles, beloved wife of Edward
G. W. Gilbert, In the 82d year of her
Funeral services will be held at her
late residence, No. 82 Park street, on
Saturday afternoon at half-past three
o'clock. Friends are invited to at
tend. Burial private. A8 3t
ENSIGN In West Haven, August 6,
1907, Albert Mix Ensign. Aged sixty
one years
Funeral services will be held at No. 608
Savin avenue, on Friday afternoon at
half-past two o'clock. Friends are
Invited to attend. A8 8t
in New Havan.
Vestry Room, Pailsh House,
August 8, 1907.
In special meeting assembled the
Wardens and Vestrymen of the Parish
of TrinHy Church adopted the follow
ing minute upon the death of Mr Sher
wood S. Thompson:
Our Heavenly Father, in His all-wise
providence, lias taken from us our
friend and associate, Sherwood Stratton
Thompson, nearly fourteen years a ves
tryman of Trinity parish.
While we humbly bow to the divine
will, we desire to place on record the
sense of great personal loss which we
have sustained in the death of Mr.
Thompson. A true Christian worker in
the church, ever prepared to further its
good works In any way possible; ready
with wise counsel when needed; genial
In his association with all; liberal to
all worthy objects; kind and generous
in his judgments; the friendships he
Inspired are lasting, and his death wi'l
be mourned by all.
With sorraw. and with affectionate
remembrance of Mr. Thompsan as a
faithful member of Trinity church, reg
ular In attendance, a good friend and
citizen, we extend our sympathy to his
wife and family in their loss of a lov
ing husband and father.
Voted, That as a mark of respect to
the memory of Mr. Thompson, this ves
trv will attend his funeral in a body.
Voted, That a copy of this minute bo
sent to Mrs. Thompson, and that It be
published in the newspapers of this
A true copy of record.
Clerk of the Vestry.
and Post Cards
J. A. Melee's
930 Chapel Street.;
Prospect street, the interment being
in the family plot at Milford cemetery.
Daniel Kennedy.
The funeral of Daniel Kennedy was
largely attended at his late residence
in North Haven yesterday morning at
10 o'clock and later at St. Mary's
church, Mt. Carmel, where, a solemn
requiem high mass was celebrated.
Rev. Father Dullard was celebrant,
Rev. Father Keating deacon and Rev.
Father Cain sub-deacon. The deceas
ed was one of the oldest members of
St. Mary's parish. There were a
number of beautiful floral pieces from
the family and friends.
The pallbearars were all grandsons
of the deceased, as follows: Ralph
O'Connell, Benjamin O'Connell, Jo
seph O'Connell, Thomas Kennedy and
Joseph Kennedy. The Interment
was In St. Mary's cemetery, Mt. Car
mel. Services at the grave were con
ducted by Rev: Father Dullard.
Chronic Cntnrrh Cured hv
i iriifcriisrs re 11111 mnn.iv if iu
fails. 25c.
Mission Garde! I
Ceylon Tea I
II ! I
P Que Pound Net Weight
Matinees, 2:15 Evenings, 815 ' v
Special EnBCgement POLI STOCK CO.
Alioe . Fleming Cameron Clexnmens
Tllufltratprl Rnntro DnH T?1. .
1; o m... uicuiiugr&pu
between the acts. Souvenir matinee. On
tuwrngon a special souvenir
matinee will be given. Poll popular
prices prevail.
Sensational Free Acts -Robbie De
Castro, Noted Wire Walker. H. L.
Wnlte, the Cycling Cylinder Wonder.
In Balloon Ascensions.
Thursday evening free distribution ot
200 in silverware and gold watches
Friday evening, "Pillar of Fire," en
Unima.S-innblv hnnntlfnl lenla,. e
u.sii-.ajr ul pyro
technics. The Kriss-Kross, a joyous whirl of
excitement; the Lemon, a dissipation in
in mirth: Pi-inno nioon v, ..
man in the world of his age. :
The one best beach for
bathing is at
Geo. T. White, Prop
1 J
tx ft),4v
Something New1
1 nave taken the agency for
the Gardner & Vail Laundry
of New York city. Possibly
; you are not aware, of it, but
this concern has no enuni in
its specialty the laundering S
ui couars ana cuffs. The
prices are 2 c eachthe same
as charged locally, but you cet
superior workmanship and 5?
iunser me to your collars.
Bring 'em in on Tuesday and
we'll have 'em back Friday
I Now, don't bring lh any shirts
. just collars and cuffs, that's
Church & Center Streets.
and Kodak Supplies.
prises the latest improvements in this
To make this popular pastime more
successful, we are using, In developing,
the very latest methods to simplify the
The public are invited to examine this
new method; also our Kodaks and sun
plies. Developing and , printing at short
City Hall Pharmacy Co.
Tel. 813-4.
For a large Reed Porch
Eocker, high back, flat
arm, well braced, large
posts, an veasy chair,
strong and durable. -
Price from $3.75 to
$4.75, according to where
you buy it.
This rocker is made by
a number of different fac
tories. All are good, but
some are much better
than others.
We have the New Ha,
ven agency for the fac
tory making the best of
these rockers, and will
sell our remaining stock
a few dozen at $5.49
Best Porch Rocker val
ue ever offered.
Complete Hou Furnishers.
Orange and Center Sts.
Close Friday at 12,

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