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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1907.
increase the Good from Your Food FAIR HAVEN HAPPENINGS To Consider Cedar Hill Station Matter Strong School Alumni Whist Coming Recital at East Pearl Street M. E. Church. (Special Journal and Courier News Service.) Next Sunday afternoon at the Gay Principal Sherman I. Graves of the Dubllshing rooms ln Rowe street there Strong district has let the contract for will be a special meeting of the EleV' enth and Twelfth Ward Civic associa tion. This meeting is to prepare for the hearing by the railroad commis sioners on the petition to abolish the Cedar -Hill passenger station and the association is very anxious that when the station is removed to give way to the extension of Lombard street, that another station should be erected In the vicinity. Possibly the present building could be moved and answer the purpose. It Is pointed out by those ln favor of retaining a station In that vicinity that It is a great popular need and not only wll the people of Fair Haven be accommodated, but the peo ple of the Seventh and Eighth wards. The hearing before the railroad com missioners will be held at the station ;1h'ext Tuesday at 1 p. m. The meeting on Sunday will be an lmportaht one and it is expected that It will be large ly attended. It may be necessary soon to have night bridge tenders at the Chapel street, Quinnlpiac and Tomlinson drawbridges. It is stated that the nav igation above these bridges is Increas ing so rapidly that night men on duty will soon become a necessity. There is no such necessity at the upper bridge, at Grand avenue, but at the lower bridges, something In the line of an increased service, which can be supplied by night bridge tenders, will ere long be a necessity. It is said that the United States Steel corporation, which owns the plant for merly owned by the National Wire cor poration, pays out to stockholders ai larser sum annually than any other (corporation ln the world, save the Standard Oil company. This Is inter esting news to Fair Haven people who Itiave a very great Interest In the big liron and steel plant In Fair Haven lEast, which It is expected the new iowners will start up before very long. !The plant caif t be started any too soon to suit the people intthls vicinity, for I its operation means a very large ) amount of labor provided for the peo ple over here. The Intelligent makes fewer blunders than the man who plugB away "without thnking." The blunderer has to be corrected, supervised much of his work done over by himself or some one else. This takes time, and, ln business, time certainly Is money. The money used on the man who does not "think intelligently" might be added to his salary In part, at least If he knew how to save It by always having a clear brain and putting money-making thought into his work. The character of food has a lot to do with a money-making brain. i made from wheat and barley by an expert, contains the phos phate of potash placed by Nature under the outer coat of these cereals; it combines with albumen ln the blood and is elaborated Into new, active brain cells. The "Intelligent Thinker" needs this kind of food, and most of them know why There's a Reason" for Grape To obtain the best results from our efforts is or should be our con stant aim in the business life, or in the home circle in the serious affairs which cross our path or in the moments given to relaxation and pleasure. Your stomach manufactures energy for the body from the food you eat. The condition of your blood, nerves, brain, bones, muscles and flesh depend upon the nourishment extracted from the food. When you are pale, ner vous, weak or out of condition you may be sure that your stomach is not working properly. Food is passing through it without being converted into health-giving elements. You are not getting the good out of what you eat The stomach does not need more food it .simply wants the power to get the nourishment out of the food. And the stomach can get this power from Beecham's Pills. t Beecham's Pills mingle with the contents of the stomach, and insure proper digestion and assimilation. They strengthen the entire digestive tract and increase the good from the food by assisting the stomach to make use of the blood-making and health-making properties in the food. Not only do Beecham's Pills do this, but they stimulate the liver to healthy action and aid the kidneys in the functions of purification and elimination. Beecham's Pills will make you feel fit and well and able to enjoy life. For weak stomach, mal-assimilation, dyspepsia, indigestion, weak ness, poor blood, and all conditions caused by lack of nourishment, there Is no other remedy so prompt, safe and reliable as Beecham's Pills. Sold Everywhere in Boxes 10c. and 25c. ms new house to A. .W. Penney .of 308 Norton street and work will be begun at once. It is to bo a one-family house of ten rooms, located at the northern extremity of Pair Haven Heights, over looking the valley of the Quinnlpiac. There were nine visiting teachers from Wallingford at the Strong school yesterday. The Strong School alumni will hold a whist at the home of the Misses Quinn, 126 Grand avenue, Mon day evening. The tickets are 25 cents. Fifty tables can be accommodated. The annual meeting of the Strong alumni will be held In Grannlss hall Thursday evening, Nov. 21, at which time an attractive program will be presented, consisting of readings by Prof. John W. Wetzel and also several" musical parts. The members of the Strong Improvement league are invited and the alumni may each bring one Mend. Mrs. Kittle Mlddlebrook Holton, head of the Holton School of Oratory, Dan bury; Miss Dora Barnum, eoprano so loist and director of one .of the largest choirs ln Connecticut, and Miss Ruth Holton will give a recital In the East Pearl Street M. E. church Thursday evening, Nov. 14. The funeral of Mary Farren, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Farren, was held ln Bridgewater, Mass., yesterday. Her family formerly resided in Fa rren avenue, but moved away some time ago. Miss Farren remained here later and was employed by the Clogston Co., paper box manufacturers In East Grand avenue, and Joined her family in Massachusetts several months agoi The company sent a beautiful wreath as an expression of sympathy. Miss Farron was about twenty-two years of ago. She died from the effects of spinal men ingitis. She was formerly a member of the Grand Avenue Baptist church and sang In the chorus choir for a time. She - Mule. , has many friends here and they will be sorry to learn of her death. Last night there were red danger lights burning in First avenue over' back of Fair Haven Heights, near the railroad station and there was need for them. During yesterday two teams got mired In the mud In that roadway and It was necessary to get a rescue bri gade to get them out. Ralph Davis, milk dealer, drove through there In the morning and found the roadway pretty treacherous. Where the New Haven Water company had filled ln after ex cavating, the soil Is soft and the heavy rain made it almost of the consistency of hasty pudding. The Davis horse sank down four feet in the mud and the hubs of the wagon went out of s'ght. Rescuers who assisted Davis in getting his team out, were covered in mud from head to foot. A little later, a second team was almost burled up In mud, and was rescued with difficulty. And that's why the red lights were burning last night. ' Mrs. John Sawyer was ninety years of age yesterday and a few of her friends called to congratulate her. She makes her home with her grandson, Frank L. Lowe, 340 Grand avenue. Mrs. Sawyer is a native of Morris, N. Y.. but "most of her life has been spent here. She has two children living William A. Sawyer, manager of the Western Union Telegraph Co.'s office In Buffalo, and Mrs. Nellie Corsa of this city. Mrs. Sawyer is in good health and bids fair to become a cen tenarian. The bowling team of Live Oak coun cil, Royal Arcanum, got done up in their game played with Hillhouse coun cil at the latter's council rooms, Wed nesday evening, 21 to 9. This Is the first time that Live Oak team has been beaten this season. A return game will be played later ln the season, when the Live Oaks' expect to be ln good prac tice and able to reverse the score. This places the Hillhouse team ahead of the Live Oaks ln the series. The Fair Haven team is composed of John W. Kessel, skip; J. J. Harney, Charles Kean, Charles W. KeslsSy, E. A. WIU Supper was served to a large number by the ladies of the East Pearl Street M. E. church in the church parlors last evening. Last evening, East Rork lodge, No. 38, A. O U. W., held its regular meet ing at the lodge hall, 25 "Grand avenue. The business was principally routine, but during the winter the management expect that there will be several Init iations. East Rock lodge ought to build up to its old time .membership and with the revival of Interest in this order, it promises to gain in member ship from now on. The Quinnlpiac Canoe club will hold the first of its season's social dances at Warner hall, Friday evening. The following committee is in charge: J. P. Anderson, Elijah E. Ball, Harold L. Mix, Ernest Chlpp, F. Germalne Cross ley and. N. Leroy Root. The body of Oliver Ellsworth Maltby, who died in Jefferson hospital, Phila delphia, on Tuesday, was brought to this city yesterday morning for bur ial in Fair Haven Union cemetery. Rev. James De Wolf Perry, jr., of St. Paul's church, conducted the services. He re sided in Norfolk, Va., for a number of years, where he was largely interested In the development of suburban prop erty, fend organized several large com panies. The minstrel troupe of Quinnlpiac conclave of Heptasophs must have been pleased over the large and enthusiastic audience which greeted them last even ing at Polar Star hall. The hall wus crowded and the hearty applause show ed that the fine performance was ap preciated. On the night previous about 300 attended, notwithstanding the heavy storm. It is a pity the mlnstre's could not have had fine weather for both nights, tor It was a performance meriting large audiences. The chorus es, quartets and solos were fine and the jokes were greatly appreciated. Announcement is made of the en gagement of Mr. Harry Clifford Bray, formerly of New Haven, now of Clyde, New York, to Miss Marsaret Elizabeth Lang of Clyde, New York. Mr. Bray is tlieson of our well-known townsman, Cl.arleF E. limy, tile Grand avenue mer chant, Fair Haven East. SUNDAY SCHOOL EXHIBIT AT STATE CONVENTION Collection of Interesting Things Showing Results Accom plished by Pupils. Waterbury, Nov. 7. The hundreds of delegates who labor in Sunday school work in this state were to-day divided into groups according to their differnet branches of endeavor and 'farmers, in honor of the visitors, and met. in different churches in the cltv matters connected with the advance- . , . , t , nient of the Jewish agriculturists were to-day. To-day was the last day of aiscusse(J farms ln the viclnity the jubilee convention of the Connec- were visited the next day and Dr. Son ticut Sunday school association and nenfeld then left for Boston, from after the conferences this morning 'which rltv hs will eo to New York to many of the delegates left for their homes. . The pastors met ln the lecture room of Trinity church. . There were about fifteen clergymen present and listened to a discussion of Sunday school work from the pastor standpoint by the Rev. F. K. Sanders, D. D., of Boston. One of the most important confer ences was the superintendents under the leadership of . the Rev. Marlon I Lawrence of Chicago, which was held I at the First Methodist church. Nearly all of the 100 or more leaders took part in tlie conference. The meeting of teachers was pre sided over in the parlors of the First Congregational church by the Rev. Elliott F. Talraadge of Wauregan. (There were about fifty present Prof. Edward St. John of the Hartford school of religious pedagogy conduct ed a conference of the Baraca classes and New Movement organization at the First Congregational church be fore a large gathering of young men. The leaders ln the home depart ment work met in the parlors of the First Methodist church under the leadership of Miss Edna Earlo Cole. A meeting of the workers in the ele mentary branch work conferred with Mrs. Lamoreaux of Chicago in the First Baptist church., The Sunday school exhibit under the direction of Rev. Franklin T. El mer of Wlnsted has attracted much attention. Hundreds have visited the exhibit and have studied the results accomplished by the pupils of the Baptist Sunday school. There are about 7,000 pieces In the collection and It is estimated to bo valued at $3,000. One of the most Interesting features is the exhibit of an extensive collection of Roman Catholic Sunday school works. NOISE OF CARS. Hartford's Corporation Counsel Says ' It Can be Abated. Hartford, Nov. 7. The health board at Its meeting last hight brought up the subject of the ' noisy West Side Springfield trolley cars, the matter be ing taken up on the suggestion of Supt. Botsford, who acted at the re quest of Dr. E. K. Root,, and absentee. Supt. Botsford submitted the following opinion from Corporation Counsel Ar thur L. Shlpman. "You have asked me whether you can add to your regulations adopted under the provisions of the city char ter (Section 60, Chapter 5, Compiled Charter), anything In the nature of a prohibition against ' the operation in city streets of cars carrying loose trucks or flat wheels. No one can dispute that the noises caused by the operation of such cars constitute an intolerable public nuisance. (Do they Impair public health? Tour board has power from time to time to make such by-laws, rules, regulations and orders as ln Its Judgment the preservation of the public health shall require provid ed the same be not Inconsistent with the constitution or laws of this state or of the United States or with the charter of the city of Hartford. "I find nothing In the statutes or charter inconsistent with a rule which mlgl'V be adopted by your board pro hibiting the operation of Such defec tive cars." TESTING NEW CTICRN. Experiment With View to Economy Being Made. Storrs, Nov. 7. Will Barron of Dan lelson, visited Mansfield grange last right as deputy of the state grange and yesterday visited different depart ments of the college. A new churn, the object of which Is to diminish materially the time of churning, is being tested by the ex periment station. Two testa were made Tuesday and resulted as follows: Nina and one-half pounds of cream at 60 de grees F. was turned to butter la three minutes and 40 seconds. There was .35 of one per cent, of butter fat ln the L-utiermilk. The amount of butter was two pounds.'' In the secpnd test nine pounds of cream at 58 degrees F. was churned In five minutes and gave two pounds, three ounces of butter. Mr. Ecmer of New York will leave the churn here for a week or more. Dur ing this time sufficient test will b3 made to ascertain the value of the ma chine. MOTHERS OF NEW HAVEN Vlnol Will Make Your Tliin, Ail ing Children Strong, Rosy und Robust. ,Mrs. L. P. Skonnard, of Minneapo lis, writes: "I feel it my duty to tell others what your cod liver prepara tion, Vlnol, has done for my little boy. He was sick for two years, pale, and had no appetite. We- tried different doctors and medicines and had given up all hopes that he would recover, but thanks to Vlnol, he is a well and healthy boy, and I want to recommend Vlnol to every mother who has a weak, or sickly child." . Wm. H. Hull of Hull's Corner Drug Stores, says: "We want to say to ev ery mother in New Haven that our cod liver preparation, Vinol, will build your children up into strong, robust, healthy children. We have never sold anything equal to it in our store for this pur pose, and we will return your money it it fails." Is there a mother in New Haven who will ignore such a generous offer as this? Hull's Corner Drug Stores, cor ner State and Chapel stj-ects, corner Hoivard auu Congress avenues, New Haven, Conn. VISITS HEBREW FARMERS. Farms In Ellington Inspected by Dr. Sonnenfeld. Hartford, Nov. 7. Dr. Slgismond Sonnenfeld of Paris and Leonard G. Robinson, manager of the Jewish Ag ricultural and Industrial Aid society of New York, have been visiting He brew farmers in the vicinity of Rock vine. They came to Hartford on Mon day and were met here by Samuel P. 'Becker, with whom they went to El lington, where they visited a number of farmers. A dinner was given at the farm of Mark Brlolow by the Hebrew sail for France. Dr. Sonnenfeld is one of the head directory of the Jewish Colonization funds left by the great financiers like Baron DeHirsch, the Rothschildrs and other Jewish philanthropists, who have contributed for the purpose of settling the Hebrew people on farms wherever It is available. This fund, with.iU headquarters at Paris and New York,' has an endow ment of about $100,000,000, which is at the disposal of the directors. A good deal of this goes to the United States and Canada. They have settled Jew ish colonies ln a number of countries. There are many Hebrew farmers in the state of Connecticut that began to settle in 1S90 in Chesterfield, Colchester and about 23 of them in and around Ellington, most of whom are indepen dent of the agricultural aid society. "NOTHING TO SAY." Mcllcn Does Not Wish to Discuss Roosevelt Conference. President C. S. Mellen of the New Haven road returned to this city yes terday and wht-n asked if he would say anything further concerning his conference with President Roosevelt at Washington yesterday replied: "Most certainly not." He appeared to think that the Information which he gave out immediately after his talk with the president was all that was necessary to completely cover the purpose of his talk at this meeting. Mr. Mellen was accompanied by Vice President Edward G. Auckland, former ly counsel for the company, who, until a short time ago lived ln this city and who was with him at, the White House conference. 2,000 WORKERS IDLE. American Graphophone Co. of Bridge port Shuts Down. Bridgeport, Nov. 7. The American Graphophone company, which has one of the largest establishments in the city and employing 2,000 hands, posted not ices to-day that the factory would shut down to-night for a indefinite period. The shut down will affect every depart ment. Work has been ' rushing for months and orders are yet to be filled, but the suspension of operation Is forc ed by the present financial condition. The hope Is held out that work will be resumed just as soon as conditions im prove. This factory fills orders from all parts of the- world, COURTED EIGHTEEN YEARS. Rut Pair Are Happily Last. Wedded at Watertown, Nov. 7. After a court ship lasting, unbroken, for 18 years, Thomas Moyer, a machinist, and MIs3 Cassia Moore, were married here yes terday afternoon at the home of the bride ,on the east aide. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. William MacNIcholl, formerly of Watertown, but now pastor of the Naugatuck Methodist church. The wedding was a very quiet affair, only a few relatives being present. Mr, and Mrs. Moyer, after a short wedding trip, will reside at the Moore homestead, where the bride cared for her invalid mother until the latter's death, which- Occurred about a year ago. , , . REFUSED A REWARD. Crampton Would Not Accept Money for Returning Lost Articles. Henry I. Crampton, assistant super intendent of the G. M. R. Shoe compa ny, has refused to accept $50 for re turning articles that he had found to the owner, because he does not believe In accepting reward money for any thing that he finds. Last week while riding in th country he found In the road a box eoutalnlng what looked like wearing apparel. He did not examine Its contents but left It at the Water bury police station, where it was later claimed by Its owner, who, upon learn ing the identity of the finder Insisted upon paying him $50 reward. Mr. Crampton would not accept it, and no amount of prsunlon could induce him to change his mind. "I do not believe ln accepting a re ward when 1 restore a lost article to Its owner," Bald Mr. Crampton. "If I find anything and can locate the owner the article does not belong to jne, and I don't want any money for finding It. Of course, If I discovered a horse thief I might accept a reward, but that's en tirely different from restoring a lost article to its owner. If I l09t anything myself I would willingly pay for its return, but T never' accept pay for any thing that I find." This is not the first reward that Mr. Crampton lias refused. On one occa sion he foimd a large sum of money, and later picked up a suit case contain ing valuables that had been lost by its owner, in each case he was requested to accept a liberal reward, but declined to receive anything. , LAX D 1 MPROVEMEXT SCHEME. Hartford, Nov. 7. Irving' Batche'.lor of New York city ana Greenwich.'au thor of "Ebc-n Holden," is cne of the incorporators of the Indian Point Im provement association, wlch filed a certificate of incotporaticn with the secretary of state to-day. The capital stock Is $50,000. Nelson L. Robinson of New York and Alexander Groset of Plainfie'd, N. J., are the other Incor porators. KILLS HIMSELF WITH SHOT GUN. West Suffield, Nov. 7. William J. Thrall, 50 years old, committed suicide here to-day by shooting, the suicide using a shot gun to kill hlm--elf. Thrall kept a general store here and no rea son for his act is known- GROCERIES AND Prices THE BEST POULTRY. We have choice young Ducks at 22c per lb, young Baking or Broil I Ing Chickens at 20c per lb, and fine, young Fowl at 18c per lb. All olflJ full dressed. Quality never better than what we are receiving now. I CELERY. , Wliite bleaclled Celery at 15c per bunch. Boston Head Lettuce, each. Cape Cod Cranberries (the dark kind), 12o per quart. ELGIN BUTTER. The finest Butter obtainable NEW SEEDED RAISINS. Our new Seeded Raisins just ORANGES. f Jamaica Oranges cut Very Grape Fruit, 3 for 25c. D. M. WELCH & SON. New Numbers 38-40 CONGRESS AVENUE WEST HAVEN. FAHi HAVEN, Gai p pi 5sa faT 9 I BlM Sanaa btp& Eirea Imported and Domestic. ... .' I .','.,' i' Their names are legion, and their flavors as numerous as the sands of the beach. All are more or less perishable and mould some, but cheese is not bought to keep, but to etit. STILTON (English) This famous cheese usually comes in stone jars, but tve have an lmportntiofti' of the genuine cheese la loaf. Ripe and delicious 50 cent per pound. ' ' GORGONZOLO (Italian) Cheese i In jars, i CAMEMBERT Rich and creamy. v , ' J ; ROQUEFORT The finest Imported. - f RIE Very rich and smooth. GRUYERE or SWISS-Summer made. - - - ENGLISH DAIRY Mild Dairy, .Edam, Pineapple, Cream. NEUFCHATED Parmesan. . THE S. W- HURLBURT-CO. 1074 CHAPEL STREET. 1 WHILE MARKET IS HIGH ": '' ;: "fcTmS ''.TETJir,lEC3 Tf- V! pt Fancy. rowlr..i.,v '.VY 146 Smoked Shoulders . . 10c Salt Pork. 'V , l'Oc'X Honeycomb Tripe... 8c Loin Steak. 't 'i';V.16c Corned Beef. 6c Lamb Chops. . , He Hamburg', 3 lbs.... 25c , In Canned Fruits and Vegetables economic buyers will find variety large and prices for standard quality such as to effect big savings. v SCHOEMBERGER'S 910 nowura Ave, i sneiton Fish Sale! FRIDAY All kinds of Fresh Fish at very low prices Haddock, Blueflsh, Cod to Boil,' Mackerel, Sea Trout, Cod Steak, Halibut, Her ring, Oysters, Clams. 12 J cents Given Away! To every purchaser of 1 pound of our high-grade CRIMSON TEA (50c lb) we will give free one-half pound of Crimson Coffee; dem onstration at Store. S. S. ADAMS. Two Ttlephones. Call 4200. COM. STATE AND COURT STREETS. Sl Howard Ave. 158 Lloyd St. 743 Grand At., - 7 Sltrlton Art. 009 Hovrnrd Ave. NARROW ESCAPE. Machinist Drawn ' Around Shafting Severely Injured. Putnam, Nov. 7. Alden Morse, aged twenty-three, a machinist employed in the Morse cotton mill here, had a nar row escape from death ln the mill last night. His coat caught in a belt and he was drawn around a shafting. His Girthing except his shoes and stockings was torn from his body and he was thrown several feet. He received bruises and scalp wounds and his condition Is serious though no bones were broken. , , Do the right thing if you have Na sal Catarrh. Get Ely's Cream Balm at once. Don't touch the catarrh powders and snuffs, for they contain cocaine. Ely's Cream Balm releases the secretions that inflame the nasal passages and the throat, whereas medicines made with mercury merely dry up the secretions and leave you no better than you were. In a word, Ely's Cream Halm is a real remedy, not a delusion. All druggists, 50 centSi or mailed by Ely Brothers, 5$ Warren street, fJew-York, . PROVISIONS. Low. v " at any price. Our price 30o per lb. : , "V ! in, and the price is 13c per lb package good 25c and 30c per dozen. Florid . i i i Ave. osi Elm St. and Morris Cor. ? Fresh Vegetables, Our showing of Fresh Voire tables contains DrarttWH everything obtainable at thlj' season. We anrjend hfirawitTii a list that will help you in your I selection; every article is thoj best the marts afford : i Spinach, String Beans, Em Plant, I Cauliflower, Beets, Endive, Uma! Beans, Watercress, Tomatoes, Hub-1 bard Squash, Michigan Squash, Celery, Boston lettuce, Florida Lettuce, frgh Mushrooms, French Artichokes, Im ported Endive, Hothouse Cucumbers. I.H. Nesbif Go, Church and Elm Streets. ': ' ' BRANCH STORE, 275 Edgewood Avenue. BEEF, LAMB, PORE. (NATIVE-DRESSED KIND.) ) These are all coming in nice shapa now meats we can recommend to oub customers. NATIVE-DRESSED BROILERS and ROASTING. CHICKENS. Tfee kind that make your moutlv water for more. ALL KINDS OF VEGETABLES. Dietter Bros. tThalley Avenue. - Grsvc Street Are 4