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UEW HAVEN HOMING JOURNAL AND COURIER. FBIBAT" SEPTEMBER 29, 1905.
s Daily News of the Howe & Stetson Stores The Harvest festival is in the full and the store is crowded daily by enthusiastic, appreciative people. CT yu participate in the disbursement of last J Refund Day ? If so, your purchases for that "" day cost you nothing. Next Refund Day will be some shopping day between September 27th and October 28th. Save your duplicate cash sales-checks. They may be worth their face value in cash to you a month hence. Have you heard about our New Credit Idea ? It enables you to get your merchandise on Credit while your money on deposit draws interest at 4 per cent, per annum. ' Special Offerings for Friday : Children's Muslin Drawers, with tucks and plain hem, 4 Cf, ' sizes 1 to 15 years, Friday, I Jt Children's Cambric Gowns, of a good quality, with fine pin tucks in yoke. Sizes 1 to 14 yrs. Regular 50c value. Special for Friday, - - OVL. Children's Muslin Skirts, in two styles. One style has a hem stitched hem. The other style is trimmed with ruffle. Sizes 1 to 14 years. Choice for Friday, at 2Hc PrisciHa Corsets. Our famous model. Fit like a glove. Perfectly comfort able. A model to fit every figure. Durable. All the newest styles in all sizes. Made of selected materials. Never fail to give satisfaction. Beyond all question the best dollar corset on the market today. The Old Home Quartette. The Arion Quartette Mr. Wm. H. Grab, leader has scored a hit at the Husking Bee on the Second Floor. Don't fail to hear it. PROGRAM fOR f RIDAY t "'. ' Sweet and Low. Pussy's in the Well. . " Forsaken. Merrily On We Roll. The Mill Wheel. . The Owl and the Pussy Cat. Doan' You Cry, My Honey. Old Folks at Home. Concerts daily from 2 to 4 P. M.t also Saturday evening from 7.S0 to 9.80. The Howe & Stetson Co., Connecticut. AGREEMENT ON MOROCCO DISPUTE BETWEEN FRANCE AND GERMANY CLOSED, Question That Threatened War Ad justedSignature ot Accord Regard ing the Conference Programme by Premier Rouvler and the German Am bassndor at ParisFeatures of the Agreement Paris, Sept. 28. Premier Rouvier and Prince von Radolin, the German am bassador, at noon to-day signed the Franco-German accord concerning the Moroccan conference, thus definitely terminating the -difficult negotiations. Preceding the signature Dr. Rosen, representing Germany, and M. Revoil, in behalf of France, met at the foreign office and went over the final details of the protocol. - The official text of the 'memorandum as given out says: "The negotiations between France arid Germany concerning the pro gramme for the conference on Moroc can affairs has successfully terminated. Accord is reached upon a programme comprising the organization of the po lice, the regulation and repression of contraband arms; financial reforms, consisting principally of the organiza tion of a state bank and also the best means of collecting duties, and the cre ation of new means of revenue and also the determination of principles destin ed to safeguard the economic liberty of Morocco." w The agreement then makes a special reservation of the frontier region be tween Algiers and Morocco, where the maintenance of police will be regulated directly between France and the sultan without submission to the conference. The regulation of contraband in the same region also remains ror France to determine with the sultan, i The two governments unite in asking that Spain aecept Algeciras as the place for the conference. ' Upon the question of the recent Ger man loan to Morocco it is agreed that French bankers shall participate with the Germans, and there is to be a simi lar participation of French firms in building the harbor works at Tangier If a French company offers terms .equal to those of the German contrac tora. Finally, the accord provides for the submission of the programme without delay to the sultan and the signatories of the convention of Madrid. Upon its submission to the sultan both the 'French and German missions now at Fez will return to Tangier. CALLED HIMSELF BYRNE. Man " Who Represented Well Known Actor Worked Swindling Game. " South Norwalk, Sept. 28. A stranger who said he was one of the Byrne brothers, actors, called at the jewelry; j bloom of is Autumnal glory Children's Outing Flannel Gowns, , of a good quality, sizes 1 to 14 years, on sale Friday at fAr 39c and - - 3UL Ladies' White Skirts, of fine cambric, wide embroidery, trimmed with cluster tucks. Actual values,$land $1.25. Qfi Special for Friday, - JZL Night Gowns. Fine nainsook and muslin chemise irowns. trimmed with dainty Val. laces and embroideries. Values, $1.75 to $2.50. For $1.29 Friday, at store of Coleburn & Lauder this morn ing and after inspecting a line of rings ordered a $100 solitaire sent to his room at a local hotel. This was done, and it proved satisfactory to the man and he said he Would go to the hotel 'office and get a check for $100 cashed. Although he left his hat, coat and grip in the room, he did not return and this after noon had not been found. The man is thought to be the same party. who worked a fur dealer in Dan bury yesterday afternoon. YESTERDAY'S BASEBALL. Results in the National League. At Pittsburg : R.H.E. Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 3 5 210 12 0 Brooklyn ........O 02100 1 4 9,3 BatteriesPhllllppe, Lynch and Gib son; Stricklett and Bergen. At St. Louis- '.'':' ".'.. R.H.E. St. 'LOWS:.. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 -! 3 0 New York .. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 4 1 Batteries Brown and Grady; Mc Gihnity and Bresnahan. At Chicago r.h.e. Chicago 2 0201002 -7 9 1 Boston 2 0100000 1-4 8 2 .Batteries Brown and Kling; Wil- neinj ana jeeanam. At Cincinnati R IT E. Philadelphia ...2 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 15 9 0 Cincinnati 0 0010000 01 9 2 ' Batteries Nichols and Dooin; Over all and Schlei. American League. At Philadelphia R HE Philadelphia .,. 11000010 3 7 1 Chicago 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02 3 2 Batteries Plank and Schreck; Pat terson and Sullivan. At Boston R.H.E. Detroit 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 04 Boston 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 03 Batteries Killlan, Donovan Warner; Young and Armbruster. 8 1 7 2 and At New York (first game) R.H.E. New York 2 0 7 0 0 0 0 0 9 7 4 Cleveland 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 04 12 1 Batteries Chesbro and Jacklitsch; Hess, Donahue and Clark and Wake field. (Second game) R.H.E. Cleveland .....0 00010000 23 12 0 New York ....0 00000010 0-1 12 0 Batteries Joss and Buelow; Orth and Connor. At Washingtonr- R.H.E Washington ....0 0 0 5 1 1 0 1 8 13 2 "St. Louis 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 13 7 1 Batteries Wolfe and Heydon; Glade, Morgan and Spencer. !IN AND ABOUT THE COURTS ' cases listed ron criminal :' SVPEmOll SESSION. Dr. Muquob'n Cane o Come I p Trlnl of Charles Griffln Goe Over Until Monday Will ot Late Stephen Whlt j hpj Probated Judge Piatt Allows ' Claims Against Captain Woodruff's Estate Other Court Items. ) The criminal side of the superior court will meet next Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock when about the usual num ber of cases pet for trial at October terms of this tribunal will appear on the docket, though but few of them are of more than passing interest. Judge Edwin B. Gager of Derby will preside. Of the interesting cases that of Wil liam R. Phillips, arrested at Spring field, and who is said to live at Ded ham, Mass., and who Is charged with the theft of an automobile from the auto shed of Rev. Frenk Woods Baker on Trumbull street, and various articles from the home of Prof- Clark on Brad ley street, which he loaded into the ma chine, takes the lead. The trial of Mrs. Jennie M. Jackson, the young colored woman who sc bar barously slashed her husband with a razor on August 29, will also come up. Another case of some Interest will be the, trial of Dr. Virgil H. Munson, the I dentist, on the charge of seduction. The other local matters listed are: Joseph Arnone, statutory burglary; Giovanni Belli, assault with intent to kill; Margaret Boyle, assault; Edward Courtney, theft from the person; An tonio Dl Crosta, burglary and theft; Frank Fernino, statutory burglary; Clifford -D. Ford, theft, third offense; Lee Dupee, statutory burglary; William Harney and Gustave E. Hecht, same charge; Louis J. H. McDonald, burg lary; John F. Malone, same' charge; Alexander Napolitano, indecent as sault; James O'Connor, breaking into railroad car. Some of those from out side the city are- John Broton and James J. Donahue, Wallingford, stat utory burglary; John Cowan, Milford, statutory burglary and theft; William H. Hall. Wallingford, theft; Arthur D. Lewis, Meriden, abuse of female under sixteen years of age; Antonio Molozyk, Orange, robbery with personal abuse. He broke into a barn in Orange and assaulted a farm laborer and stole H12 from beneath the .pillow on which the laborer was sleeping. William Shaw, Meriden, theft) William H. Smith, Mer iden. same charge; John Thompson, Woodbridge, theft; Julius Ulrich, Beth any, assault with Intent to kill, and Aurton A. Wilcox, Wallingford, statu tory burglary. GRIFFIN'S TRIAL DELAYED. Charles E. Griffin, held for embezzle ment from the Smedley company, and with making false entries on the com pany's books, was for the second time since his arrest by Detective Donnelly yesterday morning arraigned before the city" court. Originally it was intended to try out the case yesterday, but addi tional information has been filed by the prosecution 'arid this coupled with the fact that one of the witnesses for the rrosecution is ill, delayed the trial, and the matter was continued until Mon day. Attorney Philip Pond, representing the accused, made a motion . that the temporary bond of $5,000 fixed last week be reduced to $2,50t. This motion was opposed, by. City Attorney Simpson. The bond will remain at $5,000. In discussing the claim for a reduc tion Mr. Simpson made a statement to the court that shows beyond a doubt that the sum which will be ultimately -charged against Griffin will he in the neighborhood of $15,000. Harry T. Beers, the expert account ant, who is at work on the books of Smedley Co., has reported to City At torney Simpson that he finds between September. 20, 1900. and May, 1903, a shortage oif approximately $10,000. WOO'DFIELD PARK SUIT GONTIN- " UED. The. suit of John M. Griest ..against Gustav X- Amrhyn, surierintendeni. of parks, and the- New HaVen park com mission, was on trial before judge 2ase in the superior court yesterday. ' This is the dispute between Griest and the city regarding the right to a highway leading to Woodfleld in 'West ville. The city maintains that ft Is a highway and G'riest .says it Is private land. Superintendent Amrhyifi tore down a gate that -bad been -put upto keep the public out and this led to the law suit. President Henry T. Blake of the park commission and Secretary Henry F. English are among the witnesses In the case. Attorneys Ely and Alcorn represent Griest, and Corporation Counsel Dag gett and Assistant Corporation Counsel Blake appear for the city. The case went over until Tuesday morning. MR. MANROSS APPOINTED RE- CEIVER. Judge William S. Case of the super ior court has passed an order appoint ing Robert E, Manross of this city tem porary receiver of the Hartford Char coal company, a corporation located at 596 Windsor avenue, Hartford. The ap plication was made by the Benedict & Pardee company of this city. The lat ter company set up in the complaint that it is a creditor to the amount of $3,909.56. The bond of Mr- Manross was fixed at $5,000. Judge Case will give a hearing Octo ber 5 at 5 p. m., when appraisers are t obe appointed. LARGE DAMAGE SUIT. One of the largest damage suits that have been brought in some time has been instituted by Homer Elliott of l Waterbury against the Boston Bridge ' company, and damages of $50,000 are 1 asked. ! Elliott's big claim is based on the in- , juries he received last July while at work for the Consolidated road. WHITNEY WILL FILED. The will of the late Stephen Whitney ot wmtney avenue was filed in the probate court yesterday by Attorney : ueorge m. Gunn,, representing the heirs. , it bequeathes all of the- estate of Mr. (Whitney, to Mrs, Whitney and their J four children, two sons and two daugh tera. Harry Whitney, a son, and Charles D. Dickey of New York, a son. In-law, are named as executors. No estimate of the value of the estate was given, but a friend of Mr. Whitney said yesterday that he left J5O0.OGO and perhaps more. He owned real estate in New Haven said to be worth $125,000 and he also had considerable realty in New York. HABEAS CORPUS HEARING. Judge Bennett in the common pleas court this morning will hear the habeas Corpus case regarding the custory of Edward A. Foote, the three year-old child of Ellen A. Foote. Mrs. Jane E. Hoadley, the grandmother of the boy, took him away from his mother on the habeas corpus writ and the mother Is trying to get him back. CLAIMS MAY BE FILED. Major J. Q. Tilson of the law firm of White, Daggett and Tilson, secured Wednesday afternoon from Judge James P. Piatt of the United States district court an order allowing the fil ing of the claims of Conrad Rausch and William H. Forsyth against the bank rupt estate of George S. Woodruff, cap tain of No. 10's engine house. ITALIAN COUPLE'S DISPUTE. Domenico Romano, who ia suing his wife for divorce and who had bad the fair Concetta ousted from his property at 13 1-2 Silver street, has been oraered out himself. Deputy Sheriff Holloran served the papers. The '-'responden plaintiff claims $79 damages because of her ejectment. The case will p;o.j.; be fought out in court. Charles L. Brooks appears for the husband and Jacob P. Goodhart for the wife. RECEIVER BURTON FILES BOND Franklin Burton of Derby, who has been appointed receiver of the Ansonia Smelting and Metal company of Anso nia by Judge Case in the superior court, yesterday filea with the court a bond of $20,000, which amount was fixed by Judge Case. The court also fixed the time for the filing of an inventory and the presentation of claims against the estate, limited to four months. A hear ing for the appointment of appraisers for the estate will be held in the super ior court one week from to-day. SUPREME COURT NEXT WEEK The supreme court will open in Hart ford next Tuesday. Among the cases of greatest Importance and interest is that against former Comptroller Nich olas Staub of New Milford, in which it is sought to compel repayment of mon ey paid for option on property of New Milford Power company. $10,000 BOND FURNISHED. The United States Fidelity and Guar antee company has furnished the bond of $10,000 in the suit brought by John J. Glnty against the New Haven Iron and Steel company for loss of an eye. The United States company is repre sented by George R- Burton & Sons. CITY CpURT CASES. In the city court yesterday morning nolles were entered in the charges of drunkenness and, injury to private building against one Robert E. Corbal- ly- While under the influence of liquor Corbally broke a.large show window at 54 Center stree,,j He had the window replaced. . . Emmet McNeil, "colored, arrested foy theft from the hohie of an acquaintance on Webster street, was fined $5 arid costs. Clifford, Cooley, aged IT; William Lis ten, 17; Harry ipiose, 18; and David Thomas, 18, were arraigned on charges of breach of the paace. The boys were arrested, by' the,;pollce ; of the Howard avenue fetation for creating a disturb ance on Hill street. They were remand ed nisi until the 29th of January next. LANDIS HERE TO-DAY. Royal Arcanum Meeting Will Occur at Hotel Garde This Afternoon. Supreme Lodge Officer Lahdis, of the Royal Arcanum, is expected in this city to-day and In the afternoon will ad dress the grand, regent of the state, his deputies and , the (Supervising deputies, at the Hotel Garde, on the. new rate assessments ,of the order. WEST HAVEN. JCALMATHEAN . :CLUB. 7,.. . The first meeting of the, Kalmathean club will be held this afternoon at the residence of the president, Mrs. Stephen Raymond. The other officers for the year are are: Mrs. John E- LomaS, vice president Miss Alberta Kelsey secre tary and treasurer; programme com mittee, Mrs. A. Felton Wood, Miss Ber tha E. Graham; chairman of the after noon, Mrs. Raymond. , Programme: "Vacation Snapshots," each' member; Current Events of Summer," Mrs. Raymond. The members of this club are: Mrs. Marshall J. Adams, Mrs. Mar ion W. Agnes, .Mrs, Samuel J. Bryant, Mrs. Charles K. Bush, Mrs. Clarence L. Clajk, Mrs. Clarence B. Davis, Miss Rose Galbralth, Mrs. Arthur J. Gam mack, Mrs. Charles H. Gtough, Mlgs Bertha E. Graham, Miss Helena Hall, Miss M. Virginia Hull, Mrs. Frank W. Kimberly, Miss Alberta Kelsey, Miss Georgia W. Kelsey, Mrs. James H. Lee, Mrs. Frodrique R. Lewis, Mrs. John E. Lomas, Mrs. Edward L. Nettleton.Mrs. Harry E. Nettletort, Mrs. Charles D. Phelps, Mrs. Stephen Raymond, Mrs. Louise A. Russell, Mrs, Harriet E. Ty ler, Mrs. George W. Warner, Mrs. David T. Welch, Mrs. A. Felton Wood. WEDDINGS IN MILFORD. Phineas Burroughs Randall of this city, a former Milford resident, and Miss Mabel Augusta Wilhelmy were united in marriage Wednesday after noon at the home in Milford of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilhelmy, by Rev. Howard C. Meservo, in the presence of about twenty rela tives and intimate friends. At the con clusion of a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Randall will reside in this city. Joseph L. Piatt of Milford, whose wedding occurred yesterday afternoon, gave a dinner at the Hotel Garde Tues day evening Ho a small party of his Milford friends, which was a very pleasant affair, and atthe conclusion of which Mr. Piatt was presented with a very tasty reminder of his guests' good will. Ex-Quartermaster General Thomas McManus of, Hartford was in the city yesterday. General .McManus served on the staff of ex-Governor Thomas M. Waller and 'is a y.ttaan of the civil war. WEST HAVEN Village Improvement Society Meets. The semi-annual meeting of the vil lage improvement society will be held this evening at the town hall, at 8 o'clock. Every member of the associa tion is expected to attend and bring a friend. Burnett's Vanilla Extract has out lived criticism. It is the finest and purest vanilla extract that can be bought. Once tried, always used. BEST DRUGS USED IN PRESCRIPTIONS AT, LOWEST PRICES. "IN filling prescriptions we use the best drugs money can buy. "Experienced pharmacists accur ately ail them and his work is carefully checked to avoid errors. Positively lowest prices in town." . CITY HALL PHARMACY; 159 CHURCH ST., NEW HAVEN. Wvouisivxts, Sec "When The Bloom Is On The Pumpkins." Are you fond of nice Pumpkin Pies? We use the very best pure' materials in our pies, our bakers have full au thority to use the BEST, You should see and taste the PUMP KIN PIES to appreciate them. PRICE 12q TEA AND COFFEE. We have the exclusive sale of CRIM-- SON JAVA AND MOCHA COFFEE in New Haven- 25c lb New first picking FORMOSA OO LONG TEA. 50c lb. TELEPHONE 1161. S. S. ADAMS, Cor. State and Court Streets m Howard Ate., m Bomtte t, i5 Grand Ave.. 258 D.reuport Ars mt Howard Are., 1 fibeltoa Art US Llcj4 It Who stops to consider and system atize her household duties must realize that the buying of . meats and groceries is a most-important affair. If the butcher sends you a poor, tough juicfeless and tasteless roast for dinner there Is aDt to be trouble and discord In your home. Why not buy your Meats and Gro ceries, at a clean, well ventilated up- to-date market where QUALITY is EVER FIRST, service promot and courteous. SPECIAL SALE ON Extra Fancy Fresh Killed Roastln Chickens and Broilers. DIETTER BROTHERS, firm Street. Cor. Orange a treat, , Telephone 1394-2. FOR CANNING NATIVE PEACHES BARTLETT PEARS CRAB APPLES MASON OR LIGHTING JARS AND RUBBERS. FOR WINE RAW SUGAR FOR PICKELING CUCUMBERS ALL SIZES TO ORDER SMALL ONIONS PURE CIDER VINEGAR BENNETT AND SIMPSON'S PURB1 PURE SPICES. E. . Nichols, ffeJepbsn S73. 816 State Mb HART MARKET GO. We are ready for the Fall Campaign. Our specialties are Choice Meats, Poultry Vegetables and Fruits, tsetore opening accounts elsewhere, come and consul- us. We give you prompt ser, vice, 180 TEMPLE STREET C. E. Hart Manager fci it - 3 r - i Number 4744 Button and Lace $3.50 4744 is the number of our Men's New Wax Calf foxed Kangaroo Top Button, and Lace, ' Double Sole Boot on the Flat Iron Last that we shall sell at S3.50. See Window Number 3 ONLY GOOD SHOES. The New Haven Shoe Co.. 842 AND 846 CHAPEL STREET. Fresh Killed Poultry Do You Want the Best We have the best fresh killed po Fowl, 20c per Sold full dressed. Lenox Farm Sausage We have the little Lenox. Farm Sausage at 15c per lb. They are sau sages fit to eat. . ' " ' Lenox Farm Bacon How do you like the ordinary Baeon. We have the Fancy Lenox Farm ' Baon. Costs a little more, but it is a delicacy. You will enjoy it. 20ct per : ib. ' - : 7 ' . , ," v: Choice New Large Figs 15c lb. Concord and Niagara Grapes We hive fancy Concord Grapes in Handle Baskets at 14c each. Fine Nia- ' gara and Delaware Grapes, 15c per bas ket. , D, M. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven Congress Ave West Haven ii 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 u ii i To Satisfy 5 Palate and Purse. 'Thirteen Cents" is a cheap price for our HOME--MADE NUTMEG CAKE. Not that price after Saturday, 'A "thirteen" that destroys superstition, Candy Beans, and Gum Drops with a jelly foun dation; Beans, special 10c lb., Gum Drops, spe- . cial 27c lb. Gum Drop flavor, wintergreen and lemon. The pure article. ! Eyes this way for a Special Sale in our Cracker Dept. next week. BOSTON GROCERY CO. Chapel and Temple Streets. Phone 535. .................... YOUR HEALTH DEPENDS On the proper Heating and Ventilating of your home. The Royal Syssem of Heating Heats and Ventilates your Home Perfectly The most Bconomical and Perfedt Heating Warm. Air Heater on the mar, ket. If you are In need of a heater lot'- us give you an estimate on the RoyaV J. C. CRONAN & CO., ttEATXNG AND PLUMBING CONTRACTOKS. " " 1 A ultry obtainable. Fancy Chickens . or . - , u i n n i n m j m " " " " 1 'T Branch Store, 1231 Chapel Street. Phone 427-12. 1M.1 tnr-' rwrrpr 'We have installed over 700 Royal; Heaters, in NeW Haven. Let us jcwhi p!ace one 'iri yuf. SJLEPfU. 'fy Home. ;;,