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MEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1907.
f 5 i 1 ' r. PAIR HAVEN HAPPENINGS Idea of Deepening the Channel of Quinnipiac River Not Aban doned L. A. Granniss About Again. While the government engineers have turned down the proposition to increase the depth of the main ship channel In the harbor from twenty-one feet to twenty-five feet, Fair Haven people have not given up the idea of having 1 the channel in Quinnipiac river, from Quinnipiac drawbridge to Grand ave 1 nue drawbridge, deepened. Thls prop I ositlon was turned down at the last 1 session of congress, but Fair Haven 3 business men will not stop their pleas t In behalf of the improvement until it 1 Is granted. The city did not build the i $100,000 drawbridge at Grand avenue 'i with the intention that that would be the last of the Quinnipiac river im- provements. The present channel needs i straightening and deepening and with J the increasing commerce on the river, f this Improvement should be granted by congress. j Lyman A. Granniss of East Haven, :$ -who was so badly hurt a few days ago I by falling through the barn floor at his ' farm, Is able to be about the house, but ' ,-'lt will be several weeks before he is ! ,iable to attend to business. He fractur Jjed two ribs and his back is severely :, I wrenched.. Mr. Granniss is of the firm of TJpson & Grannls and is president lof the Milk Producers' association. The Improvements which were made jby the Connecticut company yesterday . at the East 'Chapel street drawbridge wlll gTeatly facilitate the running of icars. For months the trolleys on cars liave frequently slipped from the wire Sat that point, thus delaying cars. New -iwire and an entirely new overhead out- fit has .been installed. The Rranford " and Lighthouse cars ran via Ferry and tlrand avenue yesterday while the 1 work was In progress and shuttle cars ran to either end of the bridge to ac 'bommodate people In East Chapel Street. , J ' '! Among those who attended the 'itate convntion of King's Daughters . J,t Norwich yesterday were Mrs. S. L. 'Salisbury, who spoke and gave the Report for New Haven county; Mrs. T. H. Bush and Mrs. L. P. Richmond. 'I Mrs. Titus Hall, of Grand avenue, uho had a severe fall a few weeks foo, was very ill yesterday. She had stroke of paralysis over a year ago, Ind has since been In very poor calth. II Miss May Callahan, of Wpolsey reet, is recovering from an attack of Lialarial fever. ! John Degnan o". Saltonstall avenue, 'Ji attending school in Hartford. k "Luzerne F. Barnes, republican regis trar in the Twelfth ward, said last cve- Announce for Wednesday and Thursday, October the second and third, their A . Annual stutumn Opening, A cordial Invitation Is extended to every one to attend this exposition which shall be an authoratatlve presen tation of the newest productions In Suits, Coats, Waists, Furs, Dress Goods, Silks, Laces, Dress Trimmings, Neck , wear, Belts, etc,, for the season 190"7 and 1908. n'ng that about 100 new voters had been made in the ward, whtrh is about one half the number of names which it was expected would go through. Thi will give the ward registration at about 2,430. Mr. Barnes has been republican ward registrar since 1876 and has done excellent work for the party. "My plan is to fly that flag on spec ial occasions and not keep It flying all the time," said Elisha Bobbins of 17 Grand avenue, a hero of Fort Hudson, last evening. Mr. Robbins raised a flag pole in Front street, rtght In the rear of the Booth market, yesterday morn ing, and raised a large new flag in honor of his sixty-seventh birthday. "I can't afford to put out that flag every day," continuer the old soldier, "but If the boys will provide another flag, I will see that it is (lying from the flagstaff every day." Quite a crowd collected when the fifty foot flagstaff was raised and many as sisted Mr. Robbins. Then he raised the flag, fired an old howitzer for a sa lute and sang the "Star Spangled Ban ner." Mr. Robbins is certainly patriot ic and is fired with the spirit of '61-5. It is expected that his flag will ba flown on all patriotic anniversaries. Mrs. R. G. Davis and Mrs. Ida Buck of Quinnipiac avenue, have gone to Boston for a stay of a few days. W. B. and W. C. Curtis of SG9 Quin niqiac avenue, started yesterday for Bill Hill, North Lyme, and will be the guest of E. W. Easter for a few days while they are hunting In the woods. Tho regular meeting of Adnlphl lodge, No. 63, A. and F. M., was held last evening it Masonic hall, 62 Grr.nd avenue. The lOSth annua: meeting of tho New Haven East consociation will be hold at the Grand Avenue CongroR-ational church to-day, with sessions at 9:30 a. m. and 2:15 p. m. . Arrangements have been made to entertain 150 visitors, onl the ladies of the church will serve a luncheon at 1 j. m. ' Several hrnters went out Into the woods yesterday, as it was the first day the, law was off on game birds, but so far as could be learned not many birds wero bagged. The hunters say that the foliage is too navy for sue- ! cessfnl hunting, and a good frost will be required, to get rid of the leaves b?- fore very good res'ilts can be expeceH. ; Hie carpet bowling team from Live Oak council, Royal Arcanrm, went to Meriden last evening to i.ny a team from I'ilgrlin IJarbnr comic'l. The lo cal team was made up as fallows: J. J. Harney, John P. Gri'Thi, Charles Y. i Kelsey, David R. Wilson and John W. KesQsel, skip. Two marriages have Just taken place at St. Francis church, the pastor, Rev. P. M. Kennedy, officiating at both. Tho first wedding took place at the rectory Monday evening, when Mrs. A. M. Rlck etts of Ferry street, became the bride of George Palmer of Litchfield. The bride was attended by Mrs. Francis P. White and Mr. White was the best man. A wedding supper followed at the home of the brlde'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. McDcrmott. The second marriage took place at the church yesterday at 10 a. m., when Miss Anna V.. daughter of Mrs. Ellen A. Brlnley was married to William T. McQulre of this city. Miss Bessie M. Brlnley was brdesmaid and Michael J. Goode was best man. A wedding brenk fast was served at tho bride's home aft er which Mr. and Mrs. McGuire left on a wedding trip, and will reside at 71 Sylvan avenue. " OBITUARY NOTES. Asa Slnlth. Funeral services for the luto Asa Smith were held at the family residence yesterday morning. The Rev, William A. Beardsley of St. Thomas' church, of ficiated. Clinton commandcry, K. T., of South Norvvalk, and the Grand lodge of Ma. sons will assume charge of the further exercises., which were held at South Nonvalk at 2:30 o'clock in the after noon. Grand Master Andrew J. Hillock of anbury, through the secretary of the Grand lodge, John. II. Barlow cf Hart ford, sent word about the state that tho services would be conducted under the auspices of the Grand lodgo in South Nonvalk. Tho body was sent to South Nonvalk which was the former home of Mr. Smith, at noon. Mrs. Bridget f.paiildiug. Mrs. Bridget Spudding d:cdat Stam ford early Monday morning. She leaves one son, James H. Spauldlng, who for years has teen a valued conductor of the New York and New Haven rail road. Frederick 31. UendrJrSss. The funeral of Frederick Merton Hendricks, son' of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin F. Hendricks, whose death occurred on Friday, was held Holiday afterroon at 3 o'clock from the home of his parents, 121 Orchard street. Many beautiful loral pieces were sent t.s a taken of the esteem !n v. Me'.i he was held by his many friends. The Srv n l Confjrt-,:-.)Tincl church. r.t Falmouth, Mass., b;iilt In 1951, was t'lvncd n- far end twrn'y yen- !a'-r to get a b.-T-'f-t. ;f HO.COfj If ft by c men. her w'n ("id not like the way tN church stool end a mraunifiit. h nmv been crcrt-jd v,-;t".i a;i iusqipti n stc.Ur.s t'.xso fatU- To Pipe Lovers: The best briar root grows in Italy, where gathf ring and cutting the wood Into stumels Is quite an industry. I Plugging and varnishing the wood is the last process in the manufacture of briar pipes, and by it the defects are hidden. The MATTOOX MAKE pipes are not varnished or plugged. Being FIRST QUALITY briar, they are .simply hand-rubbed in olive oil. i I Tiie MATTOOX MAKE pipes have haiul-nutdc vulcanite bits and sterling silver mounts, and are fully guaran teed (reasonable use) against crack ing or burning. Any pine not proving entirely satisfactory will be replaced. PRICES AP.OrT ONE-HALF THE VSUAL ' COST OF IMPORTED PIPES. mum yr f.Utt-jon's Carnor. .808 Chape!, Corner Orange. s Tha Walllngf.-rJ democrats met Ir.st nl.'j'at and nominated the followias ticket: First selpctn-.an M;-rt!n Cock. Second selectman A. Il'ilcj, Town e'erk V. F. Wrlnn. Tax collector-R. H. Stowc. Town treasurer F. J. Hall. Ecs'strar of voterA-E. F. Corcoran. Auditor Edward C. Cox. Assessors T. ). Leonard, Gi-orse D. Hill. Hoard of relief George T. Jones, J. Shcehan, George Cook. Grand Jurors - J. II . McGover, Charles E. Smith, Joseph Altfchuler. Constables John W. Whalen, Walter Winchell, Patrick J. Ilogan, William F, Fogarty. School visitor Dr. William T. Wilson. Tree warden William E. Deeroft. Walllr.gfora, Oct, l.-The junior class of the Waliingford High school have decided to present "My Brother's Keeper,", a three act comedy by George Ealter, In the town hall Friday evening, Dec. 13. Rehear sals are now being held under the di rection of the class Jeacher, Miss Lil lian Schaler. The cast is as follows: Abel Benton, merchant. Edward Bergin Matthew Allen, clerk. ..William Qulnn Richard Carney, clerk.. ..Jesse Fushey Job Layton (Scraps); Julius Fredericks Grace Benton, Abel's' daughter -v.- Bessie Frask Charles Benton, clerk.. E, H. Brown, jr. Rachel Allen, Matthew's sister " Helen Whitney Betsey Benton, Abel's sister,. ' Myra Smith Invitations were sgut put to-day for tho wedding ot Miss Lillian May Wll sey, daughter of Mrs. Sarah Wilsey, to Mr. Clarence Traver Wednesday af ternoon, Oct. 18, at the residence of the bride's mother, 440 North Main street. Only relatives are Invited to the ceremony. From until 8 o'clock a ' reception will be ii'eld, to which friends are Invited. 1 Beginning to-morrow the New Ha ven Baptist association will celebrate the 82nd anniversary here at the First Baptist church. The meeting to-morrow Is tho tenth meeting of the asso ciation held in Waliingford. Tho pro gram for to-morrow Is the same aa was given In Monday's Courier. The program for Thursday morning Is da follows: 9:00 Ministers' conierenca. Devotional. Book Review, Rev. G. F. Whitte more. Paper "Revivals In Churches and Pastoral Evangelism," Rev. G. D, Reid. 10:15 Call to order. Reports of committees. 1. Obituary. 2. Place and Treacher. 3. Credentials. 4. Resolutions. 5. New churches. 11:00 Symposium, "Our Denomina tional Enterprises." (Fifteen roinuto addresses.) 1. MAmerlran Baptist Missionary Union," Rev. L. L. Houston, D. D. 2. "American Baptist Home Mis sionary Society," Rev, F. T. Hazle wood, D. D. 3. "American Baptist Publication Society," Rov. G. F. Whlttemore. 4. "Oonne"t!,nt' Baptist Convention," Rev. F. H. Divine. 5. "Christian Education," Rov. G. M. Stone, D. D. 6. "Christian Stewardi-hip," Rev. D. D. Munro. 1:03 p. m. Dinner. 2:00-Wo:r.an's Baptist Home Mission Sjciety. Devotional. Reports. Fo!o. Hiss Lottie Rnrtlett. Address, Mrs. A. E. Reynolds, Bos ten. All In in raadinwa for the production of "The Power of Wenlih" by the A. O. TT. riromatle club in th o;rra house to-morrow evening and Thursday eve. nln;. A full drcs rehearsal was hold Mils evening. A large number of seats hava licen sold for both cven'r.Rs, but there are still a few pood cnea loft Tho cast U as follows: Now Oayton, a young mechanic, W. S. Fogarty, Robert r.edhurn, an adventurer, W. T. Ennla. Johnsr-n, an outcast, W. J. AVrinn. Fpotty, a forvir.t, Jarres J. Kano. O'-pcrory rn.nvllle, a retired banker, Frank J. T.v-lor. Ben Kir'.iy, an licnrst farmer, Themes L. T5owncy. r-err?e Jollick, a warden, James P. Ccnrny. Frr-r-nf rorcvin, a rollcemsn, ''"HHv-i fondou. 09 WSMcry. a clrrlr, W. F. riunk flt. t'!vl A-;rev.-., a nVn-r. T. L. r.i:!'i Ki" tri:a lie?.: w ...ar- Kate Gastone, Miss Elizabeth Tier ney. Fanny Danville, the banker's daughter, Miss May Griffin. Football has been started in earnest at Choate school and a good eleven is expected this year. Most of last year's men are back at their positions and George Randell, one of the star athletes of the school, who has been absent for two years, is back at his old place. Practice is held every afternoon on the Choate athlete f.cld from 2 until 4 o'clock. Last Saturday night at the T. A. B.'s fair in Waterbury. ticket Xo. 297S1 held by some on in Wallinsford, drew one of the most important prizes. Whoever holds this ticket should, communicate with James V. Kecney, Waliingford. , McVvcer.ey and Kane's dancing-class will start in Leighton's hall, Tuesday cvcni.ic Oct. S. A reception will ba riven, Friday evening, 'Oct. IS. Last evenirig'at the home of Mr. and Mr.-. M. IC. Thomas, 231 South Main Ktrcfet, Miss .Jocyhip.e Simpson was ten. it red a linen slow.r by the Daughters of the King. ""Sets Tor the annual town meet ing to be hcid next MonJay evening were 'jostcl t-i-tV.y by Selectman Ciioke. Notiees for voting on the constitutional Uivirndrr.ents wore also posted by Town Clerk Martin. Mi-r; Margaret Kina is acting as lookkecpi-r at AV. C. Post's grocery ilore. Mrs. Georrje Peers has returned 'rom a stay in Northampton, Mass. St. John's hJ;;c, of Meriden, will have eluir-:,e of t.'ie- services at tho iiasor.lt! home next Sunday. Mr. and I'm. W. F. Lane, of Wash ington stiTi-t, arc entertaining Mrs. .Me.orEo Latin, of New Haven. Don't fo-c?t 'Tlio Power of Wealth to-morrow evening. Miss Aglez Stevans and Miss Elsie Xcivton left this morning for Moscow, Vt. HUE BM ffiiBUli HORTICULTURAL SOCIETY Had Beautiful Display at its Meeting Last Night in the Courier Building. The New Haven Horticultural society had a very fine exhibition of dahlias at their meeting held last night. . Nathan A. Miller of Branford made a very fine exhibit and W. W. Hart of the Blue Hills Nursery, Hartford, also made a very fine display of decorative dahlias, John II. Slocombe of Town send avenue, was as usual to the front with his, new and rare varieties. One, vase ' Of nla new- singles was superb'. Frank Duffy made a grand display of over one hundred different varieties. He has one of the best collections of any amateur in Connecticut and great credit is due him for tho superior cul ture of the grand old flower, the dah lia. The tables were arranged dpwr. the hall and entering the hall its center was a sight worth going a long way to see. It was certainly the best the society ever hold. MIDDLETOWN REPUBLICANS. Candidates Nomlnnted for the Town Offices. Mlddletown, Oct. 1. At the repub lican caucus last night the following candidates were nominated: Town clerk, E. R. Chaffee; town treasurer, Judge S. B. Davis; assessor, James B. Drennan; tax collector, W. B. Seng laub; school visitor, Charles E. Bacon; board of relief, II. S. Peck, John C. Fisher; auditor, A. H. Rutty; tree warden, Charles Kieft; registrar of voters, Henry Hanson. The meeting was presided over by Senator D. Luther Briggs and Frank R. Hall was clerk. The meeting last ed less than ten minutes. The 1 ,000th anniversary of the found Ins of St. Peter's church, Chester, England, fin ds the structure in good condition, portions of It having: been rebuilt In 1410 and 1G73. Why Docj Liki a Trs-j 1 We have forgotten tho nnswer. It is sonifithinj? about bark; but it Is Im material. Thore la another conundrum which is really more Important rrom our standpoint, and that, is how to sup ply the increasing demand for the kind of fruit we lileo to noil and have the prlc and quality satisfactory to every customer. Since we have survived a season ot most abominable weather, and thoro ia a change for tho better, the question is nearer a solution. J. B. JUDS 856 CHAPcL ST THEO. KEILER funkhai. Dutr.crort axi , lS55BALM5i. Wi S'.iite Street. mtANCH OFKlCEi Cainjjliell Avenue, Went Haven. i I desii e to announce to my friends and the puciic generally, tiwt penning a reaujuMmem of mv affairs, calls intended for mc may be sent to Messrs Lewis & Maycock, No. 1 1 12 Chapel Street. All work will receive prompt and careful attention. Telephone 675. EG2T. flf. EmVJELL, Cut F'oivers and fhiverinz Plants. John fl. Champion & Co. i xc:3 ciliteij st. fk Some .... Price- Greetings for Home-Comers OEANQE MARMALADE. Hartley's, made in England ; in 7 lh. tins at 95c. This price brings you the test quality Imported Mar. malads at Ie?s than 14 cents a pound 5 Jb. tins, 95 cts. FAIILLY FLOUil, "Hall s Best" than which there is nd'hetter offered. Barrels, $7.00 Ha:f barrels, " 3.80 Baps (h bb!.), .90 FAF.SIESAH" CHEESE, cut fresh from the loaf anl grated at home "to order" has twice the flavor and is tw ce as satisf Jdory as the Par mesan sold reaJy grated In bottles and, incidentally, -costs less than one-hali' as much. Pound, 45 cts. THE BEST MATCH for eeneraf household purposes is (he "'German Safely". Made from straight grained wood that don't break : with a red head that comf s nearef to staying on . ; r - .L I . ana surer nre.tnan any inner niauc. 12 box-s in a package, $ .13 Gro s (144 boxes) far 1.25 BONELESS SAEDUTES, "Rose Kouclv-r ' Brand. A special oner in the face of the highest market for teiilv good fish known in1 the history ot (he Sardine trade. ' Boneless Each Down High quarters, $ .23 $2.45 Full halves; .29 3.20 Plain Quarters, .15 1.60 VOLOJJTA LUCCA CIL. One gallon tins, 32.15 Half gallon tins, $1.15 One quart tins, $ .65 One pint tins, $. 38 The kind that cults even the mosifinicky users ata price that's ; revelation to n iviv t heiisekeepers in ing Olive Oil in regular short measure, "trade bottles." ; SALT MACKEREL in small kits- just the right number to trie pacap;e for the average family. New catch, fat, weighing about one pound each. . 6 in a kit, $1.33 TEA. Many people who have found our Italian Oil so satisfactory nave experimented further with a tin of the Tea we sell at 35 cents a pound. Then ws have them hooked for keeps. , Mission Garden Ceylon Tea packed in England in one pound tins, 33 cents. J3BlSaXi S- Did You Enjoy Your Coffee This toning? Von ought to try ourf. It In (lie flnent pmducea. Vou mny think all coffee alike. You have tried so hard to set omo that tunics Just r!lit. Try ours, and the prob lem Is solved. We are told this fact every day by some who have ome straightway to iia after learning; the facts, 35c. per pound. 5 lb. lots, 83e. per lb. 10 lb. lots, 32e. per lb. Special quotations on larger quantities. Om filLBERX S&ON J 1!3 J CHAPEL ST. vl 1 Telephone 2160 or 2161. Gusiner Cordials, Bordeaux, France. IN MINIATURE BOTTLES, Fac-Simlles In style, label nnd con tents of tlio, larger bottles. This size bottle enables those who have not tried Cusiner Cordials to do bo at a moderate cost. AVc consider these cordials tho finest imported in glass for the value. A few of the many varieties: Wo have Parfait Armour, Absinthe Oxygenee Verte, Apricot Brandy, Maraschino, Annisette, Kummel, ' Creme de Menthe. Ail at 18c bottle. Dozen $2.00. V4VJL ". - 1 ',' 1 .... . " . - i .ENTERTAINMENTS. HYPERION THEATER Sam S. and Les Shubert (lncj Retura1 Charlea Roa and Mabel Fentoa In "THE SOCIAI, WHTRI. Company of nearly a hundrtd, mcU Pretty Olrls. Prices: 25o-, BOc., 76o.. tX, li. Car. rlages at 11. Soatg on sal Tuwday .FRIDAY and SATURDAY. Oct. lull Saturday Matinee. GEO. M. CO HA In His Own Musical Play "Fifty Mile, from Bnstcrn." ?,u?,'?,ort?d by Edna Wallace Hopper Brilliant cast. Chorus of forty Prices: Evenings, 25o.. 80a tkn tt 11.50; matinee. 26c. nC slk opens Wednesday. Carriages at ill Saturday afternoon, 6:00. ' G. B. BUNNELL. Minsn. MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAT. September 30, Ootober 1 and I. Matinee Wednesday. ,And a Splendid Company of Twenty- iu i-layers in hen Knighthood Wa In Flower. REGULAR POPULAR PRICES. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAT. October 3. 4, 5. A T n f i n a Qnl,,.4n Wm. T. Keoffh Present, a. W -- Act Melodrama. ; "FROM BROAIWAY TO BO WERT. With Chuck Connor "Mayor of Chinatown." Regular Popular Price. Bijou Theater.' STLVESTEn Z. POLI, ProprSetW. Week of September 89. i Poll' Own Stock Company In "The PRODIGAL FATHER." Poll's nonulnr npinoo. ln qn. ia. Ladies' matinee daily, Seats 'reserved la advance. Telephone 6012. POLI'S NEW THEATER. WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 30. FRAJfIC D. BRYAN'S 17 Human Flags 17 AND SEVEN OTHER ACTS. POLI'S POPULAR PRICES. FOOTBALL! YALE vs. WESLEYAN. 3 O'clock This Afternoon. ADMISSION 35 GENTS. MEET ME FACE TO FACE. if I 4 i-tiiiirtiM-J"''r'f'J-l'''i-jr"'",,"i"a't't'''''v' ' TWO HEADS ARE BETTER THAN ONE particularly on a barrel of money. But you can save some for the barrel by buying the KNIT- ,4 TED NECKWEAR I sell for 65c Each. It's my business why I sell It so cheap. ' . TOURS, JIM MY LAST NAME DISBROW Church aud Center Streets The Many Little Needs in FAMILY SUPPLIES We can furnish to your satisfao tlon aa regards quality and prlc at City Hail Pharmacy Co. NEXT TO CITY HAlXi. , 'Phone 813-4. . ; T ; D YOU READ IT? "And yet many a Janitor, assistant janitor or sub-assistant janitor hero persists in sweeping germ-laden dust right into the faces and noses and eyes of passing people, as If there were no such things as deadly .. t .1 it r .1 C4KH OA V germs. a. ac v., luuuun;, ocyu ov. VACUUM CLEANER Avoids nil This. Every microbe, every germ, every particle of dust and dirt, is drawn Ir resistibly Into the rubber hose and deposited In the separator outside. That's why physicians recommend tho Vacuum Cleaner. Tel. 2700. P. 0. Box 1151