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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1907.
5') Annual Our annual autumn sale of Notions and Smallwares will open Monday morning. Each and every article Is of standard quality, full weight, full count, and full measure the same goods you buy at regular prices at other times, offered during this sale only, at one-fourth and In most cases, one-half off. Concessions from manufacturers, who twice a year allow us limited quantities at special prices make these unusually low prices possible. Sewing Silk 6c. 100. yard Spools Sewing Silk, black, white and colors, value 10c. a spool; sale price, 6. Hooks and Eyes. Hooks and Eyes, with' hump, black and white, Value 10c. a card; sale price, 5., or 25. a box. Nlcholl's Patent Springs Hooka and Eyes, black and vhlte, value 10c. a card; sale price, 5. Long Bill Hooks and Eyes, black and white, value 10c. a card; sale price, 5., or 25. a box. Taffeta Binding. Taffeta ,Silk Binding, brown and grey, value 15c. a roll; sale price, Black and white, value 19c; sale price, 15. Pins, 5c. Fine English Pins, assorted sizes. In paper, 860 pins, made td sell for 10c. a paper; our special price, 6. Black Headed Shawl Pins, 12 pins on paper, value 5c. a paper; sale price, papers for Superfine Mourning Pins, assorted boxes of 50, value 3c. a box; sale price, 1$. .v New Haven's Greatest Sale Plain and Fancy Silks 69c a yard for $1.00 Silks. Never before were we able to present, on the threshold of a new, season, such bargains In rich fashionable silks. The yardage Is greater, the varieties greater and the sale price remarkably low. There Is not a yard In the lot worth less than $1.00, and many worth as high as $1.50. The display consists of Plain Taffetas for linings, In all shades and Fancy Taffetas for suits and waists. . Sale Price 69c a Yard. , , . , , . . . Come Monday morning and take advantage of first choice. See window display. . Tli8fiasItopi?(5- toR HAVEN HAPPENINGS Abandonment of Cedar Hill Station Objected to Dr. Sneath's Delicate Hint for a New Church Organ. ,r . ; (Special Journal and .Courier News Service) ' Fair Haven, Oct. 13. The proposition ttf the New Haven railroad to aban don the Cedar Hill station, is arousing e protest from the people of that vi icinlty. The extension of Humphrey Btreet will necessitate the removal of ;the station, but the people want the fetation . . relocated in that vicinity. Charles Gay, president of the Civic as sociation of the Eleventh and Twelfth Rvards, In speaking of this project, faid: - "The present station is very conven ient and that part of the city should juot be deprived of it. The railroad company has a large plot of ground' in (the vicinity and would have no trouble !in furnishing a site.. There are many jtraveling men, who are residing right hi Ithat -vicinity, who do so because lt-4s convenient to the station. And there jis a very large body of workmen who (tire employed In -the shops as far away las Merlden, who find it convenient to jtake trains back and forth, at this sta tion. People can take the 2 a. in. ex Ipren there for New York, the train jrunning through without a Etop from 'Union station. There is a very large f N Sale of Scissors. Scissors, fully guaranteed, values 25c. to 5?c. each; sales prices, 19tf. to S9f Peari Buttons. Fancy Pearl Buttons that were 25c. a dozen; sale price, 15$. Pearl Buttons that were 121c a dozen; sale price, S$. Notahook, 5c. Notahook Garment Fasteners, black and white, value 10c.1 a card; sale price, 5$. Notahook Tape, black and white, value 50c. a yard; sale price, 25$. Snap Fasteners. Grip Socket Fasteners, black and white, all sizes, value 10c. a card; sale price, 6$, The new patented Wilson Fast ener for waists and skirts, value 15c. a card; sale price, 9$. Glasco Thread. Glasco Lace Thread, ecrue, BOO yard spools, value 10c. a spool; ale price, 3 for 5$. number of commuters who go out on morning trains rrom the station. It is especially convenient because there are so many lines of road converging there. The new box shop was located Just opposite the station expressly be cause of the proximity to the station and this Is why it was established there. And the same is true of the building of the factory by the old'Hou satonic company. "There should be a new Station and it should be in State street, between James street and Blatehley avenue, and in case this would be inconvenient because of the freight switching in the Cedar Hill yard, then the station should go beyond Ferry. Either plan i would prove acceptable to the people. ; If located between James and Blateh ley it would be no further for the peo ple of the Eighth ward. Our associ ation is to take up this matter on Oc tober 20 at 3 p. m. and our association ought to send to Hartford a delegation of twenty-five or fifty members to be heard on November 11 before the rail road commissioners in favor of relo cating the Cedar Hill station and not TljeGsifoijsoi?(5' iepfopp Notions. Elastic. 5c yd. Frilled Elastic, silk, red and white, value 19c. a yard; sale price, 5$. .... Hair Pins. Invisible Hair Pins, straight, all sizes, value Ec. a box; sale price, 3 boxes for 5$. Aluminum Hair Pins, all-white or white with black tops, value 5c. a card; sale price, 3$. , Dress Shields. Our celebrated "Regal" Dress Shields, our own make, sold by us for many years at 17c, 19o. and 21c. sale prices, 12J$., 15$., 17$. Embroidery Floss. Embroidery Floss, blue, pink, golden rod, red, yellow and old rose, value 4o. a skein; sale price, 2 for i$. . 1 discontinuing it. It would be a very bad thing for that part of the city to lose this station." A surprise party wa3 tendered Miss Helen Peterson by her girl and boy friends in the high school, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Mansfield, Qulnnlpiac avenue, Eaturday night and at which about twenty at tended. A fine supper was served by Mrs. Mansfield. There were games and music and the evening was greatly en joyed by the young people. ' Miss M. Edith Groot of Providence, a former resident of Houston street, is visiting for a few days at the home of Dr. E. C. M. Hall in Grand avepue. Matters are 'getting to rights slowly at the power house In Grand avenue and the Connecticut company was able to run about half of Its extra cars, Sat urday. Rev. E. C. Tullar leaves to-day to at tend the mid-year conference of the New York East district of the Metho dist church, which continues through to-morrow. Rev. Charles G. Smith leaves to-day for Putnam to attend the annual meet ing of the Conneoticut Baptist conven tion which holds for three days. Sev eral delegates from the Grand Avenue Baptist church will attend1 to-morrow. A diver is at work at the w'harf of the H. C. Rowe & Company clearing the river bottom of broken spiles and stone, 0 that there will be no imped- A MILD SEGAR Those smokers who prefer n mild segar, provided It has good aroma and is well made, will find much pleasure In the fragrant "MATT00N NO. 10," " CONCHA-EXTRA. This segar Is our own brand and lias been wholesaled largely for the past twelve years to the best trade. At present we have a few thousand of these excellent 10c segars, packed Dozen in Box for 90 Cents. A good way for you to try them on and learn if they suit your taste. Matteon'i Corner. 808 Chapel, Corner Orange. -O' $ fr g fr iment to steamers and schooners com. ing up to discharge, There will be a social of the Inter national Sunshine society at the home of Mrs. H. &' Doty in Middletown ave nue this evening. . .. i Eight candidates were Initiated at the meeting of Columbia temple, La dies of the Golden Eagle, Friday even, ing. j unusually strong ana spiritual ser mons were preached in the Fair Haven churches' yesterday morning and at one of the churches a promlent mem-. bep remarked that it was the very best sermon that he had ever listened to. The preaching was Intended to arouse the churches and prepare them for the evangelical meetings to be held in Fair"fiaven and all over the city in January. At the East Pearl Street M. E. church the pastor outlined the work of the church and its field, as com pared with the industrial, social and apolitical world. He referred "to the great things the church had to do In bringing the world to Christ and of its great responsibility. Things are com lnb about differently from what we ex pected. When the commonwealth or the nation speaks, there Is no room for doubt, but the word Is final. Asked if he referred to the city election, Mr. Tullar said he did . not, although he came pretty near that subject and he had It In mind. Mr. Tullar was of opinion that the election would result in good, although itihad Issued differ ently from what many people thought or hoped. ., ;r Rev? Br. Sneath preached at the Grand Avenuo Congregational church on the theme, "Doubtless." He referred to the responses, to the gospel in this day in the presence many discour agements. The history of the Chris tian church for nineteen centuries should encourage all to perseverance in the line of duty and . in continued earnest spiritual -work. The Rev. Charles G. Smith at the Grand lAvenue Baptist church gave a' eermon on "The Life of Faith." He spoke of the faith that the men of the early church possessed and how they overcame such great'obstacles and said that abounding faith was just as neces sary In this day. Faith was the cor nerstone in the business world and without It there could be no perma nent business progression, and in the Christian world a faith that was en during was absolutely necessary to Christian progress. . y , Just before midnight Saturday night one of the big open cars on the Ferry street line Jumped the track just south of Lombard street and wag not re placed on the rails until well Into Sun day morning. Two wrecking outfits were sent yp. Meanwhile over a score of cars bound to the barn were held up in a long procession. The Men's club of the Grand Ave nue Congregational church will have its first meeting since early, summer in the church parlors this evening. Several members will relate vacation experiences and there will be a musi cal program. Dr. Sneath yesterday morning re marked in hla sermon that anyone who would give a new organ to the church would be singing the gospel for 50 yea-rs as the present organ had for 50 years. The organ now In the church was installed when the church was built and has done excellent service, and Is still a sweet toned instrument, but the church has need of a new and modern organ costing some $5,000 and installed just back of the pulpit plat form. v Under- ho auspices of the Ladies' auxiliary, Mrs. I. W. Sneath will speak on Thursday evening in the Grand Avenue Congregational church upon "Personal Experiences in Holland and Belgium." There will also be some musical features and ice cream will be on ale. The Ministering circle of the King's Daughters will meet with Mrs. J. H. Auger, 220 Grand avenue, at 3 p. ra. to-day for work. Each member is re quested to bring two yards of cloth. A wedding which will interest many Fair Haven friends, will be that of Mips Margaret Crowley of Lewis street and Dlckei'man street and John E. Dwyer of Lewis street, to take place In St. Mary's church, Oct. 30. William Jacobson of Clinton,, the Sabbath in New York. spent W. L. Lowe has removed from Foxon to Fillmore street. There were two masses celebrated in the chapel of St. Andrew's'' church for the people of St. Rose's church, by Rev. John Fitzgerald, the pastor. Fath er Fitzgerald is visiting the members of St. Francis parish vTio reside in theEleventh ward in the Interests of the church building fund. Miss Alice M. Finch of 230 Lloyd i 4 1 1 V-WEVtR THE COMTINTS, WIN E,, CORDIAL, SPIRIT" OR WATER, IF PARTICULARLY 600D A!tD UNMISTAKABLY 6ENUINE, IT'S MORE THAN AM EVEN CHANCt THAT IT MAY It HAD ronM new HAVEN, CT. New Edam Cheese $1.00 each. Imported Jams, packed by Rob inson, Paisley, Scotland; Rasp berry, Strawberry, Black Cur rant, Gooseberry. Jar, 25c. Rich's Fruit Cake Two-pound box, 50c One-pound box, 30c. Established 1861. 'Phone 1675. Something Good 3 California Prunes, from Santa Clara Valley, California. Tender and large. Delicious arid invaluable fo'r medicinal use. For Prune Whip, Stewing or added to your cereal with nut meats they add ssest to the dish, 15c per lb, 2 Ids for 25c. Fresh Tomatoes, whole and cored. Packed for us by an Individual with the utmost care and under perfoctly s;n)i(my conditions. . Just the same as yon would do them,.!riielr flavor is the same as the fresh picked and being whole allows for their use in salads, 38o per jar; $4.25 per doz. V. JOHN AlLBERT Little Mlus Mufflt thought she would rouirh H On a diet of new mown hay. It was a subsluor, but let us not chide her. The undertaker took her away. Miss Mufllt's fate should be a warn- nir to us all. li sno nad connned her self to her curds and whey, her obitu ary would not have been written. Wholesome, food Is conducive to ftood health and longevity, and there is nothlnar more Important for every meal and between meals than good fruits and we nave tnera. J. B JUDSON, 856 CHAPEL ST. street, gave a linen shower Friday eve ning 'to Miss Mabel G. Sims of 218 Lloyd street. About twenty-five ladies were present, and Miss Sims was the recipient of many fine pieces of linen. One of the .largest house weddings of the week will be that of Miss Ethel Marie Adams and Richard Simp son,' Yale '05, of Arnot, Penn., which will take place at the home of the bride's brother, Dr. Burdette S. Ad ams in Grand avenue, on Wednesday evening at 0:30 o'clock. The officiat ing clergyman will be Rev. I. W. Sneath, D.'D., pastor of the Grand ave nue Congregational church. Miss Ad ams is to have for her maid of honor, Miss Edna Allyn and the brides maids will be Miss Marguerite Bradley and Miss Edith Baldwin. Elizabeth Moyle, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace S. Moyle, and a niece of the bride, will be ring bearer. Mr. Simpson will have for his best man Raymond H. White, a classmate at Yale, and the ushers will be Homer Denlson and Charles Blatehley. An informal reception will follow the cere mony. Mr. end Mrs. Simpson are to reside in East Orange, N. J. FALL -ARRIVALS. ENTERTAINMENTS. Monday,. Tuesday, Wednesday, OCTOUEU 14, 15, 10. MATINEE WEDNESDAY. MiUenthul Bros.' Am. Co. (Inc.) Treseat the Quulut IJttle Singing Comedian, '. ..... ' . L In a New Dramatic Scnnutlon, The Banker The Thief and The Girl. A Powerful Ploy of City Life. New York 30-Cast of Thirly-30 A Chorus ot Pretty Girls. Hear Joe Morris Sins His New Songs and Parodies. REGULAR POPULAR PIUCES. Southington, ' Oct." 13. Florence, the three and one-half , year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Kennedy, was run over to-night by a team driv en by D. O. Coleman. The child was walking near - the ' Congregational church with her little brother when the boy started across the street. - At the time Mr. Coleman, was coming down the street. Seeing the child Coleman turned the team Howards the curb, but the little girl had'just then started In pursuit of her brother? She was thrown down, Her head was Injured, f nd her right leg: was crushed by one of the wheels. Dr. M. Sullivan was called Rnd found ft gush. in her head which required several stitches to close. ' No internal Injuries were discovered and the child was resting comfortably last night , . ..'..vv";;'.-', . Y,'-'-v' Harry1 -Nichols Is searching for his horse -and carriage which were stolen Saturday evening. He came to the Edson house about 11 o'clock In order to talk over a business proposition with Professor Pierce of the hotel and sat In the office until 1 o'clock, then started for his team. But no team was to Ije found. lA lantern was procured and by the aid of this the wheel tracks were examined, Bhowlng that the thief had started westward. .Deputy Sheriff McCabe was called and he and NIohols started In search ot the lost team. ' If the fish and game wardens hadn't been called to catch the horse thief, there would be undoubtedly a few In court to-morrow' morning to answer for Sunday hunting. A telephone message was received this morning that many Italians were hunting In the woods in the neighborhood of Marlon. A strict watch will be kept next Sunday and offenders will be arrested. , Passengers on the 1:21) p. m. car to Plalnvllle yesterday, bad an exper ience. When the car reached the Mat thew's place on Queen street- it was seen that the barns, sheds and fence were afire. The car: was stopped, and the passengers formed a bucket bri gade. The barns and shed were des troyed but the house was saved. It Is thought that tramps set the barn on fire while cooking their dinner at noon. Harold Bain suffered a very painful accident this morning, while picking chestnuts from the top of a high tree. He stepped on a limb which gave way and fell a distance of twenty feet. He was badly bruised about the body and also had a severe gash on his head, i A. O. IT. W. The open meeting which was an nounced for the evening of Oct. 11 in Pyramid hall will be held Oct., 31 in the rooms of Eat Rock lodge in Fair Haven. Supreme Master - Workman Karvis will address the meeting which is for a!J members of the order and their frields. After the address a ban quet will be served. THEO. KEILER OTttTERAIj DIRECTOR AND KJ1BALMEH, 408 State Street. ' BRANCH OPFICHi 453 Campbell Avcbuc Weat Haven. I desire to announce to my friends and the public generally, that pending a readjustment of my affairs, calls intended for mc may be sent to Messrs. Lewis & Mcycock, No. U12 Chapel Street Ali work will receive prompt and careful attention. Telephone 675. ROBT. N. BUR WELL, UnderistkoPc DEATHS. BENNETT Enered into rest on Satur day, October 12, Marina aishop Smith, widow of Rev. L T. Bennett of Gull ford, in the ninety-flrst year of her. age. The tuneral service will be held at Christ Church, Guilford, Tuesday, Oc tober 15, at 12 o'clock. . ol4 2t Cat Flowers and - Flowering Plants. John N. Champion & Col 1020 CHAPEL ST, 1 southing J ENTERTAINMENT. .i.ii. w.im.m.a.iing i Tlitirodwy. Friciny, SatllrdBy, OCTOBER 17, 18 , 18. Sixth Annual Starring Tear the Sterling Young Actor, of Joseph In the Greatest Success of Ills Career. THE Presented by a Company of Ex treme IJbtcellcnce. PATHOS, LAUGHTER, ' COMEDY, TEARS. Immense nnd Adequate Scenic Production. REGULAR POPULAR PRICES. HYPERION THEATER TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, 1 October 15 and 18. . ,,The Whirlwind Music Plan. with Arthur Deacon and Star Cast. Immense Beauty Chorus. Prices: Evening, 25c.,. BOo., 75a, $1, U.50; matinee, 25o. B0c, 75c, i. beats on sale Saturday, Carriages at THURSDAY. OCTOBER 17. Mntlnee and Night. Bpecl.il Engagement ' PRYOR, The Trombone King, and His Tim. SOLOISTS, including New Haven's . Well-Known - Soprano, x. Clam Peart Youngr, Matinee at 2:45 for pupils of HI(?h hchool. Prices: Matinee,' 25e. and 50o. l" 25ay 50c, :76c... Seats on sale lcesday. Carriages at 10:30. . POLI'S NEW THEATER. ONE'S ENTIRE WEEK OF OCT. 14. Matinees, 2:15 ! Evenings, S:1G. 6 ENGLISH ROCKERS 7 Other Bis Attractions 7 x POLI'S POPULAR PRICES. Hilnn TThosa ! W (MB B I ,. SB H ..2 i . SYLVESTER . POM, Proprietor. WEEK OF OCTOBER 14. -Poll's Own Stock Compnny W. '..V'." - in .... "HER OWN WAY." Poll's popular prices: 10o., 20c. 80c. Ladies' souvenir matinee dally. Seats reserved In advance. Telephone G012. MUSIC HALL on Court Street. All the famous castles and ruins of Ireland,' including Blarney Cnstle and a piece o the real Irarney Stone. A Visit through Irelrxa, fine music, speVs cial amusements, dancing, curios, re freshments, etc. Worth price of admis sion to see the hall and ten times that' to see It all. Given by the A. O. H. and Xadies' Auxiliary. Admission, 25 cents. Season ticket, B0 cents. HAVE YOU BEEN ? DON'T MISS IT. The Many Little Needs in FAMILY SUPPLIES We can furnish to your satisfac tion as regards Quality and prlci at City Hall Pharmacy Co. NEXT TO CITY HALt Phone 818-4. : or s YOU READ IT? "And yet many a janitor, assistant janitor or sub-assistant janitor here persists in sweeping germ-luden dust right into the faces and noses and eyes of passing people, as if there were no such things as deadly germs." (J. & C, Monday, Sept. 80.) VACUUM GLEANER ftvoids All 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 the Vacuum Cleaner. Tel. 2700. P. 0; Box 1151, CAUTIOUS AS TO METHOD. (From the Philadelphia. Bulletin.) The president lias been taken on A voyage down the "Fathers of Waters" for the purpose, among other things, of meeting numerous public men and business men of the middle west who want the federal government to under-, take the work of creating a navigable ... channel from the Great Lakes to the. Gulf; and he is known to favor tha Idea, although he has so far 'been pru dent enough to refrain from commit-, ting himself to any particular plan for! Its , accomplishment, Santley