Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1907.
Portci Rico Loncires Finos A new shipment 7 Cents Each, 4 (or 25 Cents $2.50 a Box Fifty in a Box. The L. L Stoddard Tobacco 940 Chtj! We do not Fish For Compliments but we "enow thai on tnt, outf good and our buslnusa nwihodi EJ tbsit lull share of p?Ue noons public Ve earn sucee vIy bf dwtervtng tt. We serve everybody .tlth in ebject f bringing them back again to tho store, and, finding goods and prices right, they always come. We receive many compliments, but never "fish" for them. ' PALL HATS, NEW NECKWEAR, FANCY SHIRTS. (iNeONfORATCS) . OP?. THE TOWN PUMP OBITUARY NOTES. Maria Heaton Robertson. Maria Heaton Robertson died at her residence, 138 Temple sweet, Saturday evening at 11:30 o'clock in the ninety first year of her age. She was the only child of Abraham Heaton and Phoebe Parmelee, his wife, a West India mer chant, who died at an advanced age in New Haven. She was the wife of John H. 'Robertson, M. D., a native of South Carolina, a graduate of Tale and a former mayor of New Haven. She is survived by four children, Phoebe R. Manlce'of New 'York, Busette R. Rob ertson, A Heaton Robertson and John (Brownlee Robertson of New Haven. She was a lifelong member of Trinity church and was known throughout the city for her acts of charity. . , The funeral will take place from her residence, 138 Temple street, tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The (Rev. Charles O. Scovllle of Trinity church will officiate, Edward Beecher will have charge of the arrangements at the house. Interment will be in Grove ' Street cemetery, f: s U; . . unarics xnomas. 1 i, The death of Charles Thomas oc curred Saturday at his home, 57 Sea street. He was eighteen years of age. The funeral will be held this afternoon at 2:30 o' elegit. Burial will be lnWest ville. cemetery. Rev. Mr. Gray of the Howard Avenue M. E. church will con duct the services. . 1 Mrs; Adam Schmaelzle The death of Mrs. Ida R. Schmaelzle, wife of Adam Schmaelzle, who was for merly the head of the Lion Brewery company, occurred Friday at her home, 1083 Campbell avenue, In lAllingtown. She was 40 yeam of age. The funeral will be held this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from her late residence. LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES One sle smaller after using Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken Into the shoes.. It makes tight or new shoes feel easy; gives instant relief to corns and bunions. It's the greet comfort discovery of the age. Allen's Foo Easels a certain cure for tired. Sweat ing, hot, achlnfj feet. At all druggists' and shoe stores, 25o. Don't accept any substitute. For FREE trial package, also Free Sample of the FOOT-EASE Sanitary CORN-PAD, a new invention, address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. I M ATTJJ4G x - . 15c vprji. H Short lengths of mat'iirkg up to 2 5 yards in a piece, mostly best 45c China ani Japanese grades. Cleaning up our stocks after the fill per yard for full pieces, f Axminster Rugs $18.75. In tbe popular 9x12 sli.es, liiostly rich oriental patterns, worth .122.50. ,' , I i ' i I ' '7 1 Scotch Madras Curtains. That you may j!idge f uHy the benefits of our DRAPERY DEPARTMENT, we ask that you take somn special line col ored Madras goods, for Instance; compare It with other stores go further than j mere trlce comparison hold fixed in your mind that the colored goods which comprise our stock arc strictly of the Chamberlain standard imported mostly goods that hold their color better than a great many of the cheaper goods on the market. THt CHAMBERLAIN" Crown and Orange St. "Corner' Open Saturday Evenings. 1 ff ifrft'"! ft'tB aUELMN Jort arrived. Go. Street. ORANGE CHURCH HONORS PASTOR Memorial Services Held There Yesterday for Late Ben jamin M. Wright. REV. MR. SQUIRES' EULOGY Ministers of Near-by Towns Give Tributes of, Respect to Their Friend. In spite of the inclement weather yesterday afternoon, a large number of the' parishioners of the Orange Congregational church, as well as many from New Haven, attended the memorial services for the late Rev. Benjamin M. Wright. Rev. N. J. Squires, of the West Haven Congregational church, who for several years has been a close per sonal friend of Mr. Wright, delivered a eulogy on the life of the late paBtor. Mr. Squires spoke of the great work which Mr. Wright accomplished in a quiet way, not looking for the atten tion or applause of his parishioners and associates, but for the betterment of mankind. He spoke of the loss to the community, to his parishioners and to his friends, and of the loss to the world of such a man as Mr. Wright Several of Mr. Wright's friends who are pastors in neighboring parishes spoke briefly, dwelling on different phases of Mr. Wright's work, differ ent sides of his character, and prin cipally on his sincerity. Among those who spoke were Rev. Dr. Leete, of the Dwlght Place church, this city; Rev. Mr. Persons, of Woodbridge; Rev. Mr. Sumner, of Milford, and Rev. Dr. Cur tis, of the Tale Divinity school. During the services the quartet of the West Haven Congregational church rendered several selections. : Mr. Wright was for eleven years pastor of the Orange Congregational church. The Monday before he died he went to New York for an opera tion, from which he-: did not rally. He died in Greenwich.' several days ago. The interment .was in Green wich. WORK WITH IGOROTS. Rev. Walter C. Clapp Tells of Four Years Work at Boutoc. At Chriist church. West Haven, yes terday morning the Rev. Walter C. Clapp, one of . the pioneer mission aries of the Episcopal church In the Philippines, gave a most interesting ac count of his wcw-k among the natives. Mr. Clapp has been on the Islands since 1901, working, for one year after his arrival there with the Rev. John A. i Staunton in Manila. From there he was sent to the mountains of Central Luzon to work among the Ilocanos and Igorots. . After establishing tor himself a mission house, he learned the native-1 language and has completed the v first entire vocabulary of Bontoc Igorot and translated the creed, the Lord's prayer, some of the psalms and some songs. After nearly four years of hard work tbe church at Bontoc is firmly estab lished and eev(ral hundred have re ceived baptism and been confirmed. 1A dispensary which 19 carried on In con nection with the mission house has treated and cared for several thon sands of casea during the past year. trade. Your choice at 15c I Li 14 WALLINGFORD NEWS Football Notes Stolen Checks and Papers FoundPleasant Whist Party Silver Anniversary. i i ; (Special Journal and Courier News Service.) Walllngford, Nov. 25. The. United SWps Athletic club defeated the North liaveu Independents at North Haven Batu'rday afternoon by a score of 11 to 0. The contest was hard fought and both sides played with a Epirit which la seldom seen in minor games. The North Haven boys outweighed the locals fifteen pounds to a man. One man on their team weighed over 200 pounds. U. S. won the toss and kicked off to New Haven. Spencer caught the ball and brought it to the center of the field. During this half the leather remained In the center, with no plays of ' importance on either side, and the first half closed with the score, Wal llngford, 0; North Havert, 0. ' Blakeslee kicked off for Nortlh Ha ven. The ball went to McMillan on the 25-yard line and that player ran It back to the center of the field. Cartwrlght tried an end run which netted them fif teen yards. Then by desperate line plunges Robinson crossed the goal line for the first touchdown. He kicked an easy goal. North Haven kicked oft to Burke on the 25-yard line, who ran the pigskin back for ten yards. United Spates was then penalized for offside play. Robinson got off a long clean punt to North Haven's 25-yard line. Backes got the ball outside. Robin son punted again and put the ball be hind the line. Backes fell on the leather and made the second touch down of the game. MacMilian missed Via .evtat TTnltort fitnPM T1PT fr)Ai1 ft fake kickoff, which resulted in a loser, j XllO gclillt! CIIIUOU Willi iiiu uyoi Ull North Haven's 2-yard line. For United States club Davis, Backes and Robin son played good football. For North Haven Bogle, Pierpont and (Spencer did good work. One of the features of the game was the rousing, stirring cheer which was vn iinde the direction of Chee Leader Davis. The yell was aa fol-j lows, repeated three times: 'Well, by gsh! Well, by gosh! North Haven, North Haven, North Haven." The line-up: U. IS. Club. Position, N. Haven. Steele B. Spencer . , Left End. Malmquist .i. Start 1 Left Tackle. ' Casey G. Blakeslee Left Guard. 1 Brown ..; K. BlakeSlee Center. Backes A. Spencer Right End. Burke i Avlnla Right Tackle. Davis Lynch (Right Guard. Cartwrlght Bogle Left Halfback. McMillan ; Rice Right Halfback. Robinson W. Blakeslee . Fullback. ' Collins ..... m Pierpont . , Quarterback. Referee Lane. Timer Bennett Backes. Linesman Alexander. Time of halves 25 minutes each. Seatfe United States lAthlctic club, 11; Ncth Haven, 0. The checks and valuable papers which .were stolen from the office of Gallagher Brothers feed Btore Friday evening were found on North Coln street yesterday afternoon by John Ryan. The members of the firm valued the receipts and checks almost equally with the money stolen and were over joyed at their return. Up to a late hour this evening no clue to the rob ber had: been obtained. ' Miss Helen A. Davis entertained a number of her young friends at whist at her iresld&nce on North Main street Saturday evening. Four tableis were occupied and everyone present ex pressed themselves as having spent a most enjoyable . evening. The prize winners were Miss Mildred Benham and Edmund Burke. After the card content the game of "Up Jlnklns and Down Jlnklns" proved one of the best fun makers. Ralph Lewis catered. Those present were: M1h(hs Elinor Russell, Josephine Bunnell, Mildred Benham, Margaret Collins, Helen Whit ney,. Ruth Clavez, Hazel Clavez, and the hostem, Miss Helen Davis; Edwin Brown, Jr., E. (Steele, Burton Backes, Edmund (Burke, Stuart McMillan, , P. Collins, Eric BaTker and Ralph L. Davis. Choate school won their first game of the season In the contest with the Merlden High school freshmen eleven on Choate field Saturday morning by a ecore of 17 to 0. The forward pass was worked to advantage several times by Choate, but Merlden's attempts at that play all proved failures. Hur.gerford scored the first touchdown, t Case kicked the goal. Masuder also scored a touchdown. Case missed the goal. In the second half one touchdown was made by C3se, who kicked the goal also. The line-up: Choate. Position. M. H. S. 1911. Coffin pium Left End. Cummings Curran Left Tackle. Keith Stanley .Left Guard. Rushmore Lucas Center. Rasuda Boardman Right End. Knight ; Russell Right Tackle. Ziegler Miller iRlght Guard Day Hax Left Halfback. Brooks Loomis Right Halfback. Case Hull Fullback. Hungerterd ,, Allen Quarterback. RefereeBrown. Timer Gow. Um pire Weld. Linesmen Ivetn and Lei, eenring. Time First half, 15 minutes second half, 29 minutes. Mr. and Mrs. Srnder entertained in honor of their silver wedding annlver. sary with a reception and dancs at th Odd Fellows hall Saturday evening. The presents of which there was a large number were shown in a beautifully decorated booth which was placed in one corner of the rooms. The auditor ium was trimmed with bunting, flags, etc. and the whole scene was one of the greatest gaiety. Taylor and Wil liams furnished excellent music for dancing and O. D. Foote catered. Among those noticed on the floor were i Mr, and Mrs. J. R. Cotrlll, Mr. and Mrs. E. C, Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Rundla, Mr. and Mrs. Bullls, Mr. and Mrs. Robinson, Misses Jeanette McMillan, Genivere Roache, Mabel Robinson, Rosena Gro bell, Eva Slebel, Anna Stone, May Stone, Elizabeth Heath, Rerin Barber, Mildred Barber, Miss Lynch, Mae Bar tek and Vera Carter; Harry Robinson, Alfred Taylor, Walter Baldwin, Thomas Peers of Hartford, Frederick Backes, Lester Bullls, Nelson Bullls, William Btoce, Frederick Kahl, Thomas Stone, Harry Norton, Earl Bullls, Robert Wil liams, and others. As Warden-elect C. H. Tibblts and Burgess-elect C. W. Leavenworth were in Boston Saturday the complete organ ization of the Court of BurgesBes was npt accomplished. However. Burgesses A. E. SUtterltn and Edgar 8. Hall were sworn in. The meeting then adjourned tintil next Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock. Mrs. George D. , Munson was the hostess recently for a very pretty little luncheon party arranged at the County club. New Haven, for her daughter, Miss OMve Malthy of Waterbury Gor don Thayer of Brooklyn and J. Ptgott, of Helena, "Slbntana, Tbe rephrt of the plumbing inspector Thomns Dunn, for the year ending Oc tober 80, 1007, makes the tollowing showing: Applications for permits to do plumb.lha 71: number of permits grant ed, 71) number of certificates issued, 12; number of permits cancelled, 3. All those who wish to aid in the Thanksgiving day work of the Sun shine society are requested to leave food or Money at the First Congrega tional ehurch parlors 'Wednesday mor ning. The tommltteo will be at the church at 9 o'clock to receive dona tions; Mrs. Dr. Webb will entertain a num ber of her friends at bridge whist to morrow afternoon. The U. S. Athletic club will play a championship game Thanksgiving day with the North Haven team. Mrs. F. A. Wallace will entertain the Woman's club at her residence on South Main street, Friday afternoon, at 8 o'clock. A musical program will be rendered. Miss Helen Collins Is visiting rela tives at Stamford. Rev. A. P. Qreenleaf conducted the services at the Masonio Home to-day. Carlton Miller, Wesleyan '09, spent Sunday with relatives In the borough. Mlas Katherlne Terrell entertained a number Of friends at her home on South Main street, 8arnrfl&y afternoon, in honor of her fourteenth birthday. 1 Clifford Chamberlln was pleasantly surprised by a party' of his young friends at his home en East Center street, Saturday evening. j Mr. and Mrs. C. I). Allen.' tinfl'Mrn Emma Allen returned this overling from a short stay at Walnut Beach. Mrs. Frank N. Kelley Is visiting friends in Hartford. Miss Marguerite Jnnes will enter tain Thanksgiving evening at a birth' day party at her home on South Elm street. ' The Phelps school pramatlc olub has postponed the production of their play from November 29 to December 7. 200TH ANNIVERSARY im . i Observed in Fitting Manner at Congregational Church in Madison. SERMON BY REV. T. J. LEE Exercises Include Interesting References to Occurrences .of the Past. (Special to The Journal-Courier.) Madlsonv Nov. 24. Despite the. In clement, weather there was J good sized attendance at the exercises in celebration of the 200th anniversary of the Congregational (church held here to-day. The morning sermon was by Rev. George A. Bushee. , Prayer was offered by Rev. George W. Barnes of Guilford. Matinal greetings were extended by Rev. F. E. Snow of Guilford. Mr. Snow's address was very interesting, going back, as he did, to before the real existence of Madison, Madison at that time being a part of Guilford. In 1645 the settlement of Guilford gave permission for persons to settled from Guilford to the Hammonaett river. In December, 1667, John Meigs, mak ing a clearing for himself, was delayed on a Saturday and did not get back to Guilford until after sundown, and, as the Sunday then bisan at sundown Saturday night Meigs was called before the church to answer to the charge of returning from work through Guilford on Sunday. He ex plained that he worked over time un intentionally and was let off easier on that account. ' Another Instance was related also of a sea captain who, upon returning home on a Sunday after a three years' voyage, greeted his wife with a kiss as he met her out of doors and he was called before the church and severely punished for so doing. The next speaker was Rev. Otis J. Range of the Guilford Methodist Church. He made interesting refer ences to the history of the church, al luding especially to the change oc euring thirty years ago. In the sermon the Rev. Timolthy J, Lee ot Merlden preceded his regular discourse by quoting from a sermon preached one hundred years ago by Rev. John Elliott from the text "Time is Short." Attention was called to the faot that a hundred years ago the delivery of a sermon consumed two and a half hours, while to-day one of thirty or forty-flv minute is thought to b long enough. In the old das-s an .: hour gSasa stood In the pulpit, anJ i when the. sand ran out the minis turned the glass over, which was call ed "taking another glass." Mr. Lee took for his text this even ing John iv, 38. He said that not all New Englanders were able to trace Aeir ancestry back to the landing of the pilgrims, but New England blood tells in the time of trial. He referred to the response of Madison men when soldiers were needed In the civil war and the heroes of the Fourteenth and Twenty-seventh regiments', largely composed of Madison men, were held up as examples. One to go out and give his life for his country was the Rev. Samuel Wiske, a pastor of the Mkdison Congregational church. . The speaker, referring to our an cestors, denied that they were narrow minded and said they had left us a magnificent legacy of individual rights, charity anil other virtues. To take New England from the Union would be like taking the leaven from a loaf of bread. During the exercises there was a duet by Miss Georgia L. Scranton, of Madison, and Frank Leete, of Gull ford, and a cornet solo by W. E. P. Hall, Of Clinton. At 2 o'clock in the afternoon, there was reading of the Scriptures by Rev. J. W. Herold, of North Madison, and prayer was offered by Rev. M. Bige low, of Guilford. Among those in attendance from New Haven were Frank E. ushnell, Sanford E. Storte, Henry J. Qriswold; Charles M. Kelsey, C. E. Fields and a number of ladies also. There were present also people from New York, Philadelphia, Gyilford, Clinton, Kllllngworth and Derby. The exercises this evening were omitted on account of the severe smtortn. . Monday evening at 6 o'clock supper will be served and there will be re sponses to toasts, the Rev. George A. Busbee being toaBtmaster. Pastors of the Church. Following is a list of the pastors of the church: f John Hart, 1707 to 1731. Jonathan Pdtt, 1733 to 1791. John Elliott, 1791 to 1224. Samuel N, Shepard, 1825 to 1856. . Samuel Flske, 1887 to 1884. James A. Gallup, 1865 to 1893. William T. Brown, 1894 to 1898. George A. Busbee, 1898 to 1901 SPENT FINE EVENING. Oyster Roast at Y. M. R. C. a Splendid Feature. , The oyster roast and general cele bration at the Young Men's Republi can club Saturday evening, held at the club house at the corner of Crown arid Temple streets, was largely attended. It was voted to hold a similar ban quet one month from last night, at which time the public e5hool condi tions will be discussed. . Among the speakers were ex-Mayor Frederick B. Famsworth, City Treas urer S. Fred Strong, Principal Knowl ton ot the Winchester school, ex-Club Presidents 'Rice, Homan, Blatchley and President John O. Johnseon of the board of aldermen. n ' .. '.: OASTOIlIAi ' Besw the ? m m m nave Aways twiip Signature of TOO LATE FOR. CLASSIFICATION. LOST. WILL PERSON finding light tan leather suit case lost on Whitney avenue car last night, return to 132 Wall street? '" Suitable repard offered. n25 It OOKIE? This advertisement Is about S. S. Adams' Bakery. Don't you like dainty, crisp, whole some, home-made Cookies? We make them in our own ovens, along with our Fancy Pies, Cake, Bis cult and bread. Our price heivafter will be 8 cents dozen. THANKSGIVING. Beautiful Fruit Displays, Tnrkeys--everythlng. Prices radically lower this week. S. St ADAMS. Two TIepJionea. Call 4J00. COR. STATE AND COURT STREETS, 31)0 Howard Are. IBS I.'ord St. 7 Grand At 7 Slid ton Ave. CM Howard Ave. What to have for dinner is not , perplexing question : where to get the best quality is most difficult. We answer both questions here satisfac torily give you the best the markets afford at the lowest prices consistent with first quality. We have, an extra fine lot of Poultry this week Fine Turkeys, Long Island Ducks, Fresh-Killed Roasting Chickens, Philadelphia Squabs, Guinea Hens. TheR. II. NesbitGo. Church and Ehn Btreetsw BRANCH STORE 273 Edgswood Avenue. 843-833 CHAPEL 37. Price Concessions evident this week In all departments. We have taken ttd vantage of the scarcity cf money among manufacturers and wholesalers, due to ihc backwardness of collections.' Values will be exceptional on new goods just arrived. Black Waists Asplendld assortment in SIlUs, Crepe de Chine, Satins, Nets and fine Laces. Price concessions from our best manu facturers ninke this otTerini; very attractive, , $7.50, $8.75 up to $12 Shirt Waist Dresses Also cream unci white Net Dresses, Hand-Embroidered lin geries, etc., suitable for house or evening shades, In sizes up to 42 bust; also girls 14 Cost o tries A variety of fashionable costumes for formal or in formal wear, velvets, silks, nets and fine broad cloths. Regularly $125, $67.50 Fur and Fur Lined Coats Newest models; ready to wear; and carryhij; our fullest guarantee. FfilEIMD E. CHAPEL Up Ono w.-..-.-.... ...j " - cause to-day I am the only "Brooks" ...,... j. iuii.ii7ii iv, luiuiitirnv, mreiui r worit, xer reliable satis factory fur garments, is an asset I prize, a principle X will always strive to preserve. - GROCERIES AND provisions. , MALAGA FIFTY BARRELS Of the finest Malaga Grapes, FLORIDA ORANGES. Very nice fruit 25 and 80c per GRAPE, FRUIT.: Large, bright Crape Fruit, 3 TURKEYS, Chickens, Pucks and Fowl, sold NEW LAYER FIGS. - New Layer Figs, 12o per pound. New Mixed Nuts, 18c ncr nonnrL Auuav miva AJUU Ul AJllCWl X1 ITU lit. FRESH ' VEGETABLES. . Our Fresh Vegetable List Is a long oms ceme and see,' , ' ' 'I'n niji Katclno onH a full i Mn D. M. WELCH & SON. New Numbers 38-40 CONGRESS AVENUE WEST HAVEN. FAIR HAVEN. DRIED FRUITS. PRUNES California, 80 to 40's, very fine new blue.blaolt fruit. , French One, five and ten-pound cans. , ' ' Weisbaden -Stuffed. Dalldet Two-pound jars. 1 APRICOTS Choice, extra. ; PEACHES Large and meaty. CITRON The finest largest pieces; are glaccd, semi-team parent and tender. CURRANTS Thoroughly cleaned. FIGS All kinds, inSayers, pulled, baskets and jars. RAISINS Seeded, Sultana, California, Spanish and Clusters. LEMON AND ORANGE PEEL. DATES New Ford, Stuffed (Pecans, Almonds, Walnuts) all these are new goods. SPECIAL Our Oregon Apples have begun to come, and more choice fruit cannot be found. ; THE S. W. HURLBURT CO. 1074 CHAPEL STREET. Telephone 1078. . i ! fG4 Gearge St. 19 Copffrens Ave. " 1 VERY FINE TURKEYS I I 22c to FOR THANKSGIVING Extra Fine Line of Chickens, Ducks, Geese, Fowl andx Vegetables. SCHOEfBERGER'S 615 Howard At. 11 Shelton Ave. ? J. . tit 1 4i and 18 years $12. 75, $18 up to $35 Tailor Suits For small women and misses variety of materi als just made to our spe cial ordei? offered at about a third off regular prices $25.00, $40. BROOKS STEEET Flight. - " TCinjf uuo mgni or stairs vo be actively engaged In this city In the tn GRAPES. 12o lb. dozen. for 25o. ' full-dressed. ;, - t . . . Tti iXji. " " 7T0 State St. 3B Grnad Ave. 1 1 f ' 25c lb. 521 Elm It. and Monte Cm. 4