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MEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1907.
Porto Rico Londres Finos A new shipment just arrived. 7 Cents Each, 4 for 25 Cents $2.50 a Box. Fifty in a Box. The L. L. Stoddard Tobacco Co. 940 Chanel Street. Two Hsads Are Batter Than One At least you will wish you had two heads when you see our Natty Hats for the Fall season. Regular Outing Hat In a variety of swagger shapes the styles now affected by the best dressers, young and old. There Is every size and shape to fit various faces, and every man can be sure of a correct and proper fit for a most rea sonable price. High Silk Hats as well, and Derbies, of course. mi (incorporate:)) . OPP. THE TOWH PUMP ALL KINDS OF TROUBLE. Trolley Car Conductor Has Bad Half Hour. ' ; , Conductor. No. 420 of car No. 127 had ; all kinds of trouble in a brief half hour last evening between 6 and 7 o'clock on his. trip from Savin Rock grove to the green. .At Grove street, an elderly thick set man, upon alighting from the car, stepped on - a stone and fell, striking his. head against a j)ost. He was some iwh'at dazed, but upon being picked up 'by the conductor and others, soon re vived and, refusing to give his name, took his way " down Grove street. The relief of the conductor was short lived as, before 'the car had proceeded far, there was 'ft crackling and snap pins bsneath the car, which became filled with smoke, o the consternation of the passengers. The trouble, whatever,, it . was, was soon remedied, the fears of the pas sengers calmed and the car proceeded. v...., . r - make that conductor want to swear, a woman handed him a ten-dollar bill to change. , ; A SPLENDID RTUNITY to obtain a set of Dining Chairs .at cost, or broken sets and odd chairs at less than cost. Odd chairs or sets up to a dozen each, the smaller the number the smaller the prioie. Five Leather Seat Oak Chairs, reg ular $6, now , $4.50 One Leather Seat Arm Chair, to match, regular $11, now... $7.50 Three Leather Seat Oak Chairs, reg tilar $4.50, now. . . $3.25 Two Arm Chairs, to match, regular $7.50, now .$0.00 Thirteen Cane Seat Oak Diners, reg ular $3.85, now $2.60 Two Arm Chairs, to match, regular $6.00, now . . $4.00 Six Oak Chairs, regular $2.40, now $1 75 ' Twelve Oak Chairs, regular $2.00, now $1.60 Etc., Etc. 9x12 tainsters $21.50 Beautiful Axminster, the Best Quul lty, In the popular 3x12 foot size; your saving is If you buy this week; reg ularly $27.50, now $21.50 Inlaid Linoleum 71c Blue Granite Inlaid Linoleum and Wood Parquet Floor Heaviest Inlaid, this week . . . . t 71c Choice 75c Remnants of Carpets, worth up to $4.50. We expect these will go like dew before the sun. A word to the wise is sufficient. Blankets 8 Comfortables Full width pair fine Wool Blankets, regular $7.50, now , . $6.25 Full size Cotton Comfortables, regu lar $2.50, now. ....... , .$1.95 Couch Covers 1.95 Bagdad stripe heavy tapestry Couch Covers, the kind that will wear, regu lar $2.75, now $1.05 LAIN CO. 3 St. Comer. OFEN SATURDAY EVEXLXGS. CHAMBER Crown and Orang GIRLS FRIENDLY MEETING NEW OFFICERS ELECTED Supper at Trinity Parish House Address by Rev. Duncan ' Converse at Church. The fourteenth annual meeting of the Diocesan council of the Girls' Friendly society was held in Trinity church par ish house yesterday afternoon. The regular reports of the officers were read and officers elected for the coming year. Miss Jackson of Middletown, the pres ident, was re-elected, as were the two vice-presidents, Miss Johnson of Hart ford, and Mrs. Borehin of Avon. Mrs. E. B. Strong was elected secre tary and Mrs. T. J. Boardman, areas urer. " Directly after the meeting supper was served in the parish house, 'and nearly 200 enjoyed the splendid menu served. The tables were very attractive with their burden of good things, and the room Itself was decorated with palms and flowers. From the reception the loqal society and out of town delegates went to Trinity church, where the evening ser vices were held. An address was made by the Rev. Duncan Converse. This morning the Right Rev. Chaun- cey B. Brewster, bishop of Connecticut, was the celebrant at the corporate cele bration of the Holy Communion at 7 o'clock. OBITUARY NOTES. Isaiah Lambert, Retired Dry Goods Dealer. Isaiah Lambert, formerly In the dry goods business on Church street, and later on Dixwell avenue, died Wed nesday night at his home, 64 Whalley avenue, after a short illness. He had been retired from business for five years. " ': ' ' '; : !' ' Mr. Lambert is survived by three sons, Meyer and M. Henry Lambert, who have men's furnishing stores In New York and New Haven, and Charles Lambert, also two daughters, Miss Hattle Lambert and Mrs. Ralph S. Pagter. ' He was a member of Horeb lodge, Free Sons of Israel, Harvester Israel, the Kascher, and Independent Order Brith Abraham. He also belonged to the Congregation, Mishkan Israel.. The funeral will take place this aft ernoon at 2:30 O'clock and Rev. Mr. Levy will officiate. The burial will be in Westvllle cemetery. Michael McGulre. The funeral services of Michael Mc Gulre were largely attended yesterday. Brief services were held at the late residence, 77 Whalley , avenue, and later public services took place with high mass at St. Mary's church with Rev. Father Mahoney celebrant, Fa ther Farmer deacon, and Father Len ahan sub deacon. Mr. McGuire was well known among business men having been in the horse shoeing business on Park street for years. He leaves to mourn his loss his wife and one son, Francis McGuire, and ' on6 sister and two brothers. The bearers were John E. Howard, P. H. Kerwln, James Tierney, Vincent A. Maher, James Molloy and Charles Kessler, all members of the K. of C. The flower bearers were Dr. Nolte and Bernard McQueeney. Doris A. Warner. The funeral services of Doris A. War ner, who dlpd November 6. aged eight years, took place yesterday at 1 p. m., ta the residence of her parents, Mr. an 'Mrs. Lester K. Warner. Interment wa I was hi Hamden Plains cemetery. : t Funeral To-day of Mrs. Mary Hoglin. j The funeral services of Mrs. Mary I Knox, widow of George Hoglin, who ' died yesterday, aged sixty-six, will take place to-day at 2 p. m. at Trinity P. E. church. Rev. Mr. Scoville will of ficiate The Interment will be in West- ville cemetery. Funeral of Captain Kain. The funeral of Captain James F. Katn was largely attended yesterday morning at ins residence, nz f erry street, at 8:30 o'clock, and later at St. Francis' church at 9 o'clock, where a hipsh mass of requiem was celebrated by the Rev. Father Kennedy, Rev. Fa ther McGuinness of Branford assisted In the church ceremonies. There were many beautiful floral offerlncrs from friends and societies of which the late Captain Kain was a member. - There were' delegations1 present representing the Second regiment, C. N. G., the Sars field' guard, Knights of St. Patrick and Beacon Hill council, Royal Arcanum. The pall bearers were D. J. J. Cohane, Frank Hopp. D. Clyrie, Thomas Rice, Charles Reynolds and Riley Phillips. interment was in the family plot In St. Lawrence cemetery, where Rev. Father Kennedy read the committal service. PRETTY FEATURE OF CARNIVAL, One of the prettiest features of the carnival of nations was the dance of I the twelve little Dutch maidens in wooden shoes representing Holland. !The dance was given Tuesday evening ! and was repeated Wednesday evening 1 by request. The little ones are all , daughters of very prominent citizens, j included among them being the ! daughter, of. Mayor-elect. James B. Martin. They have caused much fav orable comment and reflect great credit on their teachers, Miss Kather Ine McCabe and Mrs. E. C. Beardsley, under whose direction the dance is given. The little ones ore the Misses Adele Fletcher, Marlon McCabe, Ger trude Beardsley, Bessie Martin, Hattle Edgarly, Marie Foley, Virginia Cox, Anna Devlne, Bessie O'Keefe, Jennie Epron, Artemesla MiteU and Mar garet O'Neil, WALLINGFORD NEWS County Pomona Grange MeetingBarn Burned Concert and Dance To-night Football Notes Trolley Express Wanted. (Special Journal and Wallingford, Nov. 7. A special meeting of the New Haven County Pnmona grange was held at the Odd ,...j.vs halt to-day. During tne morning session the fifth degree was conferred upon fifteen candidates, among whom was Governor Rollin S. Woodruff, a member of North Haven grange. The governor arrived in the borough on the 10:25 express and re turned to New Haven on the 12 o'clock electric car. The program for the afternoon was as follows: Address of welcome E. A. Hopson of Wallingford. Response Theodore Eaton of North Haven. , , Paper "Some Reasons Why New Haven County Farmers Should Raise More Grain" E. H. Newell, Orange. Reading "The Nine Lived Corn, and Something About Cereal Breakfast Foods." Selections by the "Wood-bridge quartet, M. F. Sperry, Silas J. Peck, E. A. Hitchcock and George Davis. Paper "On Grain," Charles Hotch kiss of Cheshire. The sixth degree will he conferred upon Governor Woodruff and a large class at a special meeting which will be. held next Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the Steinert Atheneum in New Haven. A large barn owned by Joseph Odette was totally destroyed by fire early this morning. An alarm was sent in from box 43, corner of East Center and Constitution streets, at 6:20 a. m., but as the water mains do not extend any where near the burning structure the recall was sounded ten m'hiutes later. Three cows, one horse and two pigs, which were In the barn, were gotten out safely, but the barn; together with six tons of hay and a number of '.arming implements was a total loss. The blaze was started by the explosion of an oil lantern which Mr. Odette had with him while feeding the cat tle, etc. A bucket brigade was formed, but the fire had gained so great a headway that ail efforts were of ho avail. The wind carried the cinders in the direction of M. E. Cook's house and barn and had it not been for the rain these buildings would probably have gone also. The loss was placed at $300 for the barn and $500 for the contents. It was Insured for $300 in the Germania Insurance company. A large advance sale of seats is, re ported for the grand concert and dance to be given by the National Band at Leighton's hall to-morrow evening. Previous to the dance there will be a parade of the principle streets, of the t...v, a olirtr r,npn stir concert "r'.5. lu. :Z ,tnA. given uu mo uuwn ivr,... Dance music will be furnished by a full MhMtn tinder the leadership of Prof, William Tavlor. The orchestra Is picked one, made up of the best mus lciuns of the borough and Is as follows: Piano William Taylor; first vloIin.WlI liam Williams; first clarinet, Emmett MoDonough; first comet, Charles Dunn, second cornet, Theodore Yaas, esq..; bass, Frederick Nanfeldt; drum, Oscar Brehm. The dance program was as fol lows; Two step I'd Rather Two-Step than Waltz, Bill, Catarrh of The Stomach Most Dangerous Disease, Which Causes Serious Results, Unless Properly Treated. Catarrh of the stomach is very com mon and is known as one of the most obstinate diseases, which, when utj- lected or Improperly treated with cheap patent medicines, tonics, drugs, pills, and other secrf t quack remedies results in a broken down constitution and of ten consumption and death. Catarrh of the Stomach, like every other disease of the stomach, except cancer, is the result of poor digestion. The digestive organs have become weak, there is a lack of gastric Juice, your food is only half digested, and a a result j.ou become effected with loss of appetite, pressure and fullness after eating, heartburn, vomiting, water brash, tenderness at pit of stomach, slimy tongue, bad taste in the mouth, constipation, pain in limbs and face, sleeplessness, nausea, belching of gas, diarrhoea, sick headaches, dizziness, mental depression, nervous weakness, ar.d many other common symptoms. If your stomach cannot digest the food you eat, then the stomach needs a rest, as that is the only way you can get rid of your catarrh, but in the mean t.me your body needs plenty of nur Ishment, because you must live and In order to live you must eat, and if you must eat, your food must be properly digested, and If your food must be properly digested, and if your stomach Is too weak to do the work, then you must get a substitute that will do the work. Stuart's Dyspepsia' Tablets are the only known substitutes that will digest your food as well as any healthy stom ach. They contain vegetable and fruit essences, aseptic pepsin (gov. est), gol den seal and diastase, the very ele ments necessary to digest all foods. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are not a secret remedy fend' for that very reason thousands of physicians all over the United States recommend them to their patients for catarrh of the stomach, dyspepsia of all kinds, and other stom ach troubles. Experiments and tests have proven that one grain of the ac tive principle contained in these tab lets will digest 3,000 grains of food. , Stuart's Dyspepsia, Tablets are in the form of pleasant tasting tablets of loz enges and are sold In large fifty-cent boxes at all drug stores. Send us your name and address and we will send you a free sample pack-a.g-e. The relief you will get from this trial package alone win convince you of the merits of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Address F. A. Stuart Co., 150 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich, Courier News Service.) Waltz 'Neath the Old Acorn Sweet Estelle. Tree, Two-Step Old Faithful. Waltz Dreaming. Two-Step Sacramento. Waltz Yesterday. Two-Step Bye, Bye, Dairle. Waltz Won't ,You Waltz Me Home, Sweet Home. Two-Step Miss Dixie. Waltz4' Neath the -Old Cherry Tree, , Sweet Marie. i . Two-Step-in the Land of the Buffalo. Waltz That's What the Rose Said to Me. , ,.. , Two-Step Mariutch,' Down at Coney Isle. Waltz Loveland. ' The U. S.' Football eleven of , Wall ingford, -will play the North Haven, Independents at North Haven, Satur day afternoon. The tf. S. team is one of the crack amateur organizations of the borough and a good game is ac cordingly expected. This same team de feated the Choate,. second eleven a short time ago by a score of 21 to 0. The line-up: E. Steele, left end; E. Burke, left tackle; J. Fredericks, left guard; E. Brown, center; B. Backes, right end; Kahr, right tackle;- E. Cas ey, right guard; K. carterlght, right halfback; S. MacMlllan, left halfback; R. Davis, fullback; P. Collins, quarter back. , ' The funeral of William S. . Wheatley was held from the. house, , 180. South Main street, this 'afternoon, with bur ial in the Center street cemetery. Rev. W. A. Spinney officiated. The bearers were: William Haydan, Howard Smith, Ralph Miner, J C. Upham, William Smith and Thomss Gannon. , , . A crowded house greeted the pres entation of "The Burglar,' a four act drama. Under the auspices of the Mod ern Woodmen of America at the Wal lingford theater this evening. The parts were taken well and frequent outbursts of applause showed that the work of the ca3t was appreciated. The dramatis personnae was as follows: Paul Benton, a true loyal friend, Wil liam Ennis. v i t" John Hamilton, a devoted father, Harry Carsley. Edward Hamilton, In love with Fan ny, William Stone. William Lewis, a burglar, William Casey. ....... James, a loyal servant, J. J. O'Connell. Alice Lewis, a heart broken wife, Mrs. Herbert Collett. Fnrmy, sister to Alice, Miss Eva O' Connell. - j Edith Lewis, the burglar's daughter, Little Miss Alice Miller. Martha, in love with James, Miss Etta Cunningham. . t. , . Stage manager and director, William Casey. :' The arena .bazaar given by Division, in. l, A. O. H., will .open at the Tern- j perance hall Saturday evening and will continue through the next week. Largn ! numbers of tickets have been sold throughout the states ana without a doubt Ihe oflicer. wtil.be one of the blggast successes of. the season. The following committees will have charge during the various nljrhts: Ticket of fice, P. J. Roland, Thomas Larkins, Thomas E. McGuire; ,door, John Buck ley. Bernard Tulley, John O'Reilly. Pet er Galllgan; floor, James V. Lee, D. Griffin, George Kennedy, James Cough- lln; coat room, Dennis Creedon, P. J. Kolly; soda, Daniel Dlnan, P. F. Cough- lln; dance checks, P. J. 'Griffin, John Leonard, Edward, Bowe; , attendant cashiers, Christopher Gibney, James Hennessey, Michael Cooney, Nicholas Downey. Michael Reilly, Thomas Blair. The officers of Governor Buckingham colony, Pl'grlm Fathers, were Installed ast evenlnar by Albert May and staff from the O. H. Piatt colony of Merlden. The list of offices Is as follows: Gov ernor, Mrs. M. E. Fox lieutenant gov ernor, Mrs. Mary m, jacoos, secretary, M. K. Thomas; treasurer, Mrs. Ethel Jfopklnron; collector, L. A. Hill; chap lain, Mrs. Florence T. Whittaker; ser- gfinnt-nt-arms, Mrs. Bertha M. Good speed; deputy sergeant-at-arms, Rufus B. Goodspeed; sentinel Inner gate, Mrs. Marv B. Kewish; sentinel outer gate, C. E. Fox, ex-governor, Mrs. Gladvs E. Collett. The opening game of the Wallingford Bowling league will be played at the Woodbine alleys next Monday evening between the Olyplas and the Crescents. Over $700 in sliver was paid to the employes of Factory L last evening. The Hamden Manufacturing company a employes received checks and R. Wal lace and Sons paid In gold. "La Chormlere Bretonni" will be giv en at the Temperance hall on Tuesday evening, December 3. under the auspice's of the St. Pierre Freneh society. The East Farms Whiet club win mef to-morrow evening at William E. Halls on the East Farms. Local people who use the Nw Haven trolley to an extent are considering a petition for a trolley express service for cars leaving New Haven at 12 o'clock noon, and at 5, 6 and 7 p. m. These cars are crowded dally by Mon towe6e commuters, who thereby save 15 minutes, and by a large number also who live a few blocks out on Grand avenue. ' Car3 run to Alhntowese at a quarter after the hour, and there are cars for Grand avenue people every few minutes. It is argued that an express service as far as Barnes avenue would prevent overcrowding on the Walling ford car, and would give the borough a quicker service, while it would not interfere with the rights of other trol ley patrons.. ' The evening of Wednesday, December 4. will be a red letter one in the history of the Eagles of Connecticut. On that evening the new aerie of Kasrles will he Instituted here with a large member ship. Members of the oruer will be here in large numbers from various parts of Connecticut Previous to the instituting of the aerie there will be a parade of the principal streets of the borough by the out-of-town Eagles to gether with the new members of the Wallingford aerie. The procession will be headed by a band. Meetings are be ing held here each week by those In terested in the formation of the new aerie, and many new names are added at each, session. Another meeting will be held next Sunday afternoon at the Judd hall at 2 o'clock for the funrther consideration of other maters otf Interest In detail respecting the aerie.. PROF. RAND OF BATES DEAD. Lewiston, Me., Nov. 7. Prof. John H. Rand of Bates college died to-day after a long illness. He was born in 1838 in Parsonfleld, Me., was graduat ed frpm the Maine state seminary at Lewiston, and was in the first class graduated from Bates college in 1887. He waa professor of mathematics at the New Hampton Literary Institute, New Hampton, N. H., until 1878, when he became professor of mathematic at Bates college, .servlne there until his death. . SYMPHONl CONCERT A Sympathetic Criticism of the J Musical Spirit of the , Orchestra. RESTLESS INTERPRETATION A Clarinettist Who Scatters Musical Gems of Great Beauty. ' Editor Journal and Courier: It has always been rather mystifying to me that in the articles that have appeared from time to time concerning the work of the New Haven Symphony orchestra some of the most glaring faults have been entirely overlooked, while readings of the score widely dif fering from the interpretations of or chestras of unquestioned supremacy have been referred to as being particu larly good". Local pride is a good thing but if it blinds judgment and retards progress by withholding a frank, honest criti cism, less jot the .pride, would be bene ficial. It is my aim to point out, in a friend ly way, certain defects in the perform ance of the orchestra last Tuesday af ternoon. ,' I do not consider myself an authority on music" by any means, hut being somewhat familiar with most of the classical orchestral music from repeat ed hearings in this country and Europe, I think I have a, fairly good standard by which to measure p, performance. In point of attack the string . section and they'wood wind may be called good, excellent Indeed if compared with the brasses, the latter always having a slow and very ragged attack, coupled with a more or less oblique intonation. The attaining of a higher artistic lev el by the orchestra Is impossible until this defect is eliminated. The rythmical unity .between the var ious setions of the- orchestra' is very often at fault. Particularly wag this evident in the third movement of Grieg's suite "Pier Gynt," , There is no doubt that this is a most difficult movement to play but It is equally free from doubt that the "or chestra could play it better If the spirit of the composition received as much attention as the individual print ed notes on the sheet. Without artistic treatment music ceases to be music. Failure to Sympathetically, under stand a composition may easily turn a veritablo fairyland Into a clodhop pers' quadrille. . , ,The solemnity and wonderful expres sion ofgrlef irt the' second movement of the same suite suffered somewhat in being played rather hurriedly, giving the impression of restlessness, Instead of the quiet pathos of a soul wounded unto death. ," , .f 1 The last movement of the Suite "In the Halls of the Mountain King" was played splendidly. The Increase of tempo with the constantly Increasing dynamic effects was worked up In a splendid manner, causing one almost to hold his breath until the final crash of the climax. It was indeed well done. . , The playing of Dvorak's Symphony was about on a par with previous per formances of the same composition. The first movement was well played, rythm , and color being exceptionally good. , The second movement has always been more or leas of a stumbling block, due to the same old trouble restless ness in the performance of it, caused probably in this instance to the lack of self-confidence of the soloist. He never gives a note its full value before going to the next and the ef fect Is painful, to say the least. If a fine performer on' the English horn cannot be secured, why not se cure a first-class oboe player for the solo? While Dvorak undoubtedly had the peculiar and beautiful tone qualities of the English horn in mind when he wrote it, I am sure even he would prefer having it played well on an oboe, rather than having It violated on an English horn. The last half of the movement was much nfors satisfactorily played and" showed both the orchestra and con ductor to the greitcst advantage. In the Scherzo the orchestra is prob ably more at home than in anything else it plays. - The movement fairly bubbled over with good things from beginning to end, too numerous to mention. It emphasizes the fact that the or chestra catches the spirit of a rapid movement much better than of a slow one. The fourth movement also was play ed in a befitting manner with the ex ception of one or two 'calls from the wild" the brass section.' I can not in' justice to my own feel ings finish this article without draw ing attention to the work of an indl-vidual-rthe clarinettist. Wherever he comes-to the surface of the 'tonal stream ha scatters gems of exquisite beauty. ,. His f tone, his at tack, his staccatos, his phrasing are so lovely, so entranclngly beautiful and artistically satisfying, that I do not think I have ever heard hiia superior. If the members of the orchestra that are in need of it could be inoculated with soma of his artistic virus, New Haven would have an orchestra the1 peer of any in the world to-day. But .even in its present etage of de velopment, Tale and New Haven and the whole state1 of Connecticut, at least i its music-loving members, are proud,, of its Symphony orchestra and are watching its progress with loving appreciation and none more so than ... IPSE. New Haven, Nov. 7, 1907. SANTA FE FINED $330,000 Penalty Imposed for Rebat ing at Los Angeles. Los Angeles, Nov. 7. Judge Olln Wellborn, In the United States district court here to-day, fined the Santa Fe Railway company $330,000 for rebating. The company was convicted on 66 counts of granttngr rebates to the Grand Canyon Lino and Cement com pany, on shipments of freight from Nelson, Ariss., to Los Angeles. The fine is $5,000 oil each of the 66 counts. 849-883 Little Things that Differentiate j There arc lots of little things in ladies' attire that v make a woman "well dressed." It's these little things that differentiate our stock from that of other stores, and justify our crest, "Custom Made." You see them. You appreciate them; but you can hardly apprecialc the ceaseless, endless efforts exerted to, produce and maintain them. They cost you no more, but they sat isfy they give individuality. Evening Coats The largest collection we have ever shown. Silks and laces softly interlined. ' Fine broad cloths with fur lining a great many our own importation and without! duplicates. ' . . , ,. $25 to $ 100. Ladies' Coats that fit and have correct lines. Select skins that carry 'our-f idlest guarantee. Persian lamb, broadtails and sealskins car-' ried in stock, or made to order from your own selection of skins. RAIX COATS '" ,.,'. ' . WALKING COATS ' .".,. . AUTO COATS . ', ' ' TOURIST COATS . ;, FUR COATS . i . . , EVENING COATS M'fr'M''H'M'fr'M"M'.'tfo FRI CHAPEL Up One Fliqht. I emphasize my address and the fact of being one flight of stairs tip be cause to-day I am the' only "Brooks" actively engaged in this city in the fur business. My reputation for competent, carefuj fur work, for reliable, satis factory fur garments, is an asset I prize, a principle I rvlll always strive to preserve. ,'.' ' .'!'... .-.''...' , . , . : ' ' , , - IN This afternoon Mrs. Frederick J. yesterday, morning at ' the local "asserri Kingsburyjr., will give a tea at her .-.b'y f the order of the.paughtors of home oh Humphrey street to introduce her daughter, Miss Ruth Kingsbury. This ig the third debutante tea this week, and among thos who will assist Mrs. Kingsbury and her daughter to day are' several of the "buds" of the season. The receiving? party are Miss Dorothy Morgan, Miss Emily Morgan, Miss Anna Fitch, Miss Charlotte Parker, Miss Dorothy Dexter, Miss Mary Dom ing, Miss Mabel Billing?, Miss Margaret Thompson,, Miss Phyllis Burn. Miss Ma bel Robertson, Miss Leila Carrington, Miss Margaret Wallace, Miss Elizabeth Rayholds, and Miss Bull.of New York. From i to 1 are the receiving hours. , ' . At the Country club yesterday after- noon the secorfd debutante tea of the season took place, Miss ' Frances English, being introduced by her aunt, Mrs. Lewis H. English of Whitney ave nue. The receiving uuuia vr. j.u.i. 4 to 7 o'clock. Mrs. English, assisted bv the debutante's mother; Mrs. John Kngllsh, Mrs Henry K English, Mrs. Edwin English, Mrs. Frederick J. Mngibury. jr., Mrs. H Grant, Thomp son Mrs Frank L. Bigelow, Mrs. David Daggett Mrs George M, Wallace, Mrs, William Beebe, Mrs. Louis D, Huntoon am 1MU Bakewell. . Assisting Miss English were Miss Adrlance of ?ough toepsie and several of the debutantes of the season, .the Misses Margar it Wal ?ece Ruth Kingsbury, Margaret Thompeon, Charlotte Parker, Mabel Roborison Leila Carrington, Elizabeth Raynolds and Mabel Billings. The young people assisting had a supper party at the club - after the tea. .... Rt Rev. Chauncey B. Brewster, D. D. bishop of the diocese of Connsctlcut, who was one of the principal speakers I at the state Sunday school-convention at the First Methodist Episcopal church in Waterbury Wednesday, was a guest during his stay in that city at the home of F. J. Kingsbury at 80 Prospect street Bishop Brewster was the lo brant at the administration of the rites of holy communion at St. John's churcn it's Safe .-), pp. I m.imiulM.'.'glJI'fl.'M JIB.JI1'"1"1.!1.."1 IIIIIJIIlil'lll II III I II 1. 1 niun.jqwiumi.i.i.i i . Kiii'tiWir.' , You run no risk when buying a Studebaker Automobile, ' because behind every car is that Studebaker reputation foi thoroughness born of oyer fifty-five years' experience in the construction cf vehicles of every kind. I The Studebaker long tgo passed the experimental stage. Its past achievements and proved efficiency make it a car of unusual reliability. This year's Model H combines all those points of guperi- . ority for which last year's car was so famous supplemented by that refinement of detail chaMtcteristic of ehe name Studebake. Made with Limousine and Landaulette bodies, painted and trimmed to suit purchaser." ' Many unusual advantages are offered N$w Ycdcera ifi the purchase of a Studebaker. First, any possible repair can be made instantly at the great Studebaker establishment right here in New YotIc, without any delay or expense of shipping car to the factory. Then again you have all the convenience of our fully equipped garage, situated m the heart of the city- We promise quick delivery. Broadway and 7tfi Ave, at 4Sih Si.,tJsw York r CHAPEL ST. Waists Our assortment of waists was never better, larger or prettier YhSn it is just now, Including . soft flannels in plaids and stripes cashmere and fine silks ami laces.' ' ': '"''' $2 95 up. Fur Coats. 3 EET. BROOKS STE oeiEWo the King of Connecticut. OLD NOTES PAID. They Were for $1,025 and Were Made Thirty Years Ago.' Hartford, Nov. -7. Judgment has been rendered by Judge Ralph Wheeler of the superior court In favor of Dr, Cushman A. Sears of Portland, to re cover $2,881.55 and costs from the estate of Charles H. Hall, late of Glastonbury. x. win tj, cais at&u uiuorHwu two notes amounting to $1,025 . for Charles H. Hall" and on account of Mr. Hall failing to meet them at; maturity, Mr. Sears, as indorser, was compelled to pay them. Mr. Hall died in 1905 and Louis W. Howe was appointed adminis--trator, of his estate, , , ,,; -, The notes were presented to J.'r. Howe for payment and he refused , to J pay them on the ground of the statute of limitations.--. In, his "decision'' Judge Wheeler gave judgment for the amount of the -notes and accrued interest -..for, thirty years. Buck & Eggleston were attorneys for Mr. Sears and Harrison B. Freeman, jr., and S. N. Dunning for Mr. Howe, as administrator, of the Hall estate. , ' : STATE GRANGE OFFICIALS, Will Confer Degree, on Over 100 Can- tiHuues lo-raorrow, . The officials of the Connecticut Stare grange will confer the sixth de gree on a large number of candidates, probably more than 100, at Steinert's .Atheneurn, corner of Orange and Court streets, on Saturday afternoon,' Exercises begin at 1:30 o'clock. Many from out of town will be present. to Buy a