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KE7 HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER HONDAS . OCTOBER a 1905. v. The Howe & Woolen Dress Goods. Sof t, clinging fabric3 that drape gracefully will be the favorites this season. We have them in a splendid assort ment of Prunella, Henrietta, Melrose, Panama, Broadcloth, Cnspine, and many others too numerous to mention. The colors are browns, reseda, dark green, plum, gray, olive, Alice blue and reds in various shades. The staple blacks are here, too, in all weaves. These Four Strong Specials on Sale Monday Only : fancy Checked Panama Cloth, 52 inches wide. Value, $1.10 a yard. Specially priced 7Qr for Monday only, at, per yard, - - ' - ' u Wool Suiting in fancy plaid effects, 45 inches wide. Value, 85c a yard. Specially priced for Monday, at, per yard, - Wool Dress in Albatross, Nun's Veiling, and Fancy Checks and Plaids, suitable for separate waists and children's dresses. Values, 50c to 59c a yard. Specially priced for Monday only, 5Qf 'at, per yard, Black Goods, of a good quality, in granite weave. Regular 75c 45 C value. Specially priced for Monday only, at, per yd., JX' Women's Fall Gloves. The new shades of beaver, brown, red, green, blue, the new gray, and the delicate evening tints are very beautiful and attractive. The ultra-swell glove is the long Mousquetaire, in black or white, in suede and glace. Our price, per pair, $1.50, $1.87, $2.25, $2.50, $2.75. The 2 and 8-clasp Glace Kid Gloves are shown in The Rosamonde, at $1 .00. The Monceaux, $1 .25. The Constanze and Madeleine, at $1.50. The Reyniet- and Marvel, at $2.00. The Reynfe Suede, at $1.75. , Monday and Tuesday are the last days of the Harvest Festival. T)on't miss seeing the appropriately beautiful Autumn decorations and hearing THE OVD HOME QUARTETTE, (The Arion Quartette, led by Mr. Wm. H. Grab), sing the good, old songs, and some of the new ones, at the Husking Bee. Program for Monday 2 to 4 P. M. , Sweet and Love. 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 Horae (M Tuesday's program will ba ptipttteir'B? fieuest eoneerV , Send in the name of yourtfavorite song. The 8 most popufar songs will be selected and sung. IB REFUND DAY will fall on Ji Oct. 28th. Save your duplicate cash be worth their face value m cash to you. Our NEW CREDIT IDEA will soon be put in operation. It will enable you to buy here on credit while your money remains on deposit and draws in terest. The Howe & Stetson Co., ,6'N'"H A NNOUNOEMEN T 1; - THE COMPLETE WRITINGS QF Alfred de Musset Illustrated, large paper edition, in Ten Volume ' A writer who has endowed our language with admirable poety, the . brother of Lamartine, of Hugo and of Byron; a novelist rivaling Pre vost, Balzac and George Sand; a bramatist who, in one act, has made the Comedie Prancaise earn money than we give it in six months; one of those thinkers who has nevtr; once sacrificed the dignity of art to the ambitions of fortune and position. ALEXANDER DUMAS. : 1 BOOKLET MAILED ON APPLICATION EDWIN C. HILL COMPANY 160 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK CITY AN EX-PRESIDENT'S VIEWS. ' The essay on women's clubs which ex-President Cleveland contributed to a popular weekly several months ago, and which exhibited very inadequate knowledge of club activity and club influence, contained an incidental refer ence to woman suffrage. Mr. Cleve land, after further reflection and ob servation, corrects the reference. It was, he believes, too mild, too liberal, more generous than the facts as now een by-him warrant. He withdraws the admission that "no sensible man now has fears of in jury to the country on account of" woman's participation in elections through the use of the ballot. He has become convinced that woman suffrage "would vastly increase the unhappy imperfections and shortcomings of our present man-voting suffrage" and would add another menace to those al ready .disturbing us. After so much solemnity the argu ments against woman suffrage furnish ed by Mr. Cleveland seem very weak, stale, fish-like and ancient. He says that the States which have enfranchis ed woman have not as good a record of desirable and wholesome legislation as the older and more conservative States ways. Remember the Fall Jiatae L axauve ..i&romo Kfurauie Cures Cold inOneDay, Crfp in 2 Days i i Stetson Stores 68c Goods some date between Sent. 27th and sales - checks. Some of them may Perhaps not; but this proves nothing The real question whether the States in which woman vote' would have en acted the same desirable legislation without the political influence of the women he does not even raise. Fur ther, he points out that Utah has elec ed some men whose lives have had to be investigated, as the country at large has questioned their moral fitness. But Utah voters must be judged by the standards' of Utah. Thinkers like Spencer and Lecky op posed woman suffrage on the . ground that in politics woman would expect impossible social and moral reforms and would sacrifice stern justice to sentiment and sympathy. Mr. Cleve land seems to think that women are not even entitled to credit for "whole some legislation" and that they are not moral enough for practical poli- i tics. Neither position is impresively sound, but the latter does not even rest on the apparent foundation of such ! superficial facts as have been mar ; shaled by adherents of the former in 1 their dread of "paternalism" and "benevolece" in legislation. For this country "the practical ques j tion of the present is: "Do the women i themselves want the suffrage?" With that determined it would make very , little difference what philophers and ex-Presidents have thought on the sub ject of their qualifications Chicago Record-Herald. B.A on every 'FOOTBALL NOW FLOURISHES BIG FOUR, EXCEPT TALE, PLAI COLLEGES. .o Scoring in Practice Game at Yale Field Harvard Scores Twelve on Wllliama Pennsylvania Makes Big Score With Ease Result in Big League Baseball Other Saturday Sports. Yale opened its football season with a regular game at Yale field Saturday afternoon, having as its oppiments the Yale second eleven, which took the place of the Trinity teaih, which was scheduled last spring, but later had the game cancelled. Two ten-minute halves were played, but it was a case of Greek against Greek, neither side scoring. The second team was unable to gain their distance during the game, only getting ten yards in the entire contest. The 'varsity gained about sixty yards and twice succeeded in getting within striking distance of a touchdown, only to be held on downs. Morse was the best ground gainer for the 'varsity. Quill, who played in the backfield for the second eleven, played a notable game on the defensive. Cap tain Shevlin did not play. Mitchell's punting was good, averaging thirty three yards for five kicks, while Veed er got in one . for thirty-eight yards- Hcyt did not appear in the line-jUp, which was thus: Yale" Varsity. Yale Second. Congdon Beebe Left end. Forbes, Boggs White Left tackle. Erwin .' Andrews Left guard. Flanders Smith, Hochenberger Center. Tripp Halloway Right guard. ' Blgelow Hynes Right tackle. . Stuart Overall, Leggett Right end. Hutchinson, Jones Dines Quarterback. Veeder, Wylie Bosworth, Linn Left halfback. Morse, Stevenson Mitchell Right halfback. Flinn, Werneken : Quill, Root Fullback. HARVARD 12, WILLIAMS 0. Harvard scored 12 points on Williams in the first of two fifteen-minute halves on Soldiers field Saturday and failed to add anything with a largely substitute eleven in the second half. Captain Hurley's recent injury kept him out of the contest. Touchdowns Foster and Wendell. PRINCETON 23, WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON 0. In a game characterized by fumbling and,, ponalttes" for offside play, Prince tSn 3eteaTed Washington and Jefferson 23 to 0. Cooney made the only score in the first half. After a fifty-yard dash by Dillon, carrying the ball to Wash ington and Jefferson's seven-yard line, the Tigers were held for downs. Sl-' mons, who took' Bard's' place, played finely, scoring two touchdowns. The touchdowns were made by Cooney, Si mons (2) and Otis. PENNSYLVANIA 35, LEHIGH 0. Pennsylvania, without the services or Stevenson, Captain Reynolds and Green in the backfield line-up, rolled up 35 points against Lehigh in thirty-five minutes on Franklin field on Saturday afternoon. The weather Was too hot iror eninuaiciwiiu luvnwn. jFolwell (2), Lamson, Draper, Ziegler and Hobson. OTHER GAMES. At Middletownr-Wesleyan 38, Storrs 0. At Hanover Dartmouth 18, Massa chusetts Agricultural college 0. At Providence Brown 16, New, Hampshire State college 5. At West Point West Point 18, Tufts college 0. . At Ithaca, N. Y. Cornell 12, Colgate 11. At Carlisle Carlisle Indians 35, Villa Nova colleEe 0. At Easton Lafayette 23, Wyoming seminary 0. At Ann Harbor University of Michi gan 65, Ohio WesleyaH college 0. At Syracuse Syracuse university 16, University of Rochester 0. At Lafayette, Ind. Purdue 36, Beloit 0. At New York Columbia 23, Union 0. At Chicago Chicago university 12, Wabash 0. At Springfield Training school 10, Williston 0. NATIONAL LEAGUE BASEBALL. At St. Louis New York 9, St- Louis 2. At Pittsburg First 'game, Pittsburg 8, Brooklyn 3; second game, Pittsburg 2, Brooklyn 2 (eight innings). At Chicago Boston 2, Chicago 0. At Cincinnati Philadelphia 15, Cin cinnati 3. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. Wen. Lost. P.C. New York 102 43 Pittsburg 94 52 Chicago 85 61 Philadelphia . 80 64 Cincinnati . 74" 72 St. Louis .' 90 Boston 49 97 Brooklyn , ' 41 102 .705 .644 .582 .556 .507 .384 .336 ' .287 AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Philadelphia Chicago 4, Philadel phia 2. At Boston First game, Detroit 3, Boston 2; second game, Boston 4, De troit 1. At New Yorj First game. New York 7, Cleveland 5; second game, Cleveland 1, New York 0 (five innings). At Washington First game, Wash ington 5, St. Louis second game, Washington 10, St. Louis 9 (seven inn ings). AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. P.C. Philadelphia 87 54 Chicago 88 57 Detroit 75 71 Cleveland ' 75 73 Boston '. 71 . 74 New York .- 9- 72 Washington 61 '83 .617 .607 .514 .507 .490 .489 .424 52 91 .336 LOCKWOOD IS CHAMPION. A steady long game and a brilliant short one enabled Arthur G. Lockwood, of the Allston Golf club, to win the Massachusetts golf championship for me second time, at erooKiiue oaiuiuaj, through his defeat of Hugo .R. John stone, of the Myopia Hunt club, in a 36-hole contest, by a score of 4 up and 3 to play. The same players met in the championship finals at Myopia two years ago, with the same result, al though a somewhat larger score of 7 up and 5 to play. BREAKS WALKING RECORD. G. E. Lamed, an amateur, beat the world's professional and amateur walk ing record for eight miles at Stamford Bridge, England, Saturday, doing the distance in 58 minutes 18 2-5 seconds. In an hour Lamed walked 8 miles 5 3-9 yards, also breaking the world's record for the time. CAIRNGORM WINS BRIGHTON CUP Before i crowd of 20.000 persons Syd ney Paget's Carngorm, the 9 to 20 fa vorite, won an asv victory in the Brighton cud at two and a quarter miles at Brighton Beach Saturday, de feating Caughnawaga, the only other starter, by six lengths. BRONSON WINS CUP. The handicap bogey competitive go'.f t&urnament was played at the New Haven Country club Saturday after noon. There were twenty starters and there was a high quality of play. The cup was won by E. S. Bronson, whose card showed 3 up. The second best card was that of G. L. Sargent, with a record of 1 down. Third prize was di vided between Judge HeTiry Stoddard and Pierre B. Foster, who were tied with three down. The two nest best cards were those of J. B- Carrington and W. A. Rice, both with five down. TRAVERS DEFEATED TRAVIS. In the final round of the 18-hole match play for first honors in the golf tournament of the Nassau Country club at Glen Clove, L, I Saturday, Jerome D, Travers, of Nassau, defeated Walter J. Travis, of Garden City, 4 up and 2 to play. NEW HAVENERS LOST. Hartford tennis players on Saturday won the first of a series of semi-annual contests for a 6up offered by the New Haven Lawn club and the Hartford Golf club. Hartford took eight games and New Haven one. The matches were played In Hartford. SUNDAY BASEBALL. The National League Results. At Cincinnati (first game) K.H.E. New York ....0 0 2 0 1 C 0 1 0 1 5 9 6 Cincinnati ....1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-4 7 1 Batteries McGlnnity and Bresna han; Ewing and Sehlei. (Second game) ' R.H.E. Cincinnati, i.3 0 0 1 4 5 1 New York ..1 1 0 0 13 5 0 Batteries Overall and Street; Wiltse and Clark. At Chicago (first game) R.H.E. Chicago ..0 0000002 1 3 6 0 Philadelphia ...0 0 0 2 0 0 6 0 02 7 6 Batteries Reulbach and O'Neill; Dugglcby and Munson. (Second game) R.H.E. Chicago 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 4 -6 7 1 Batteries Lundgren and KHng; Kane and Dooin. ' At St. Louis (first game) R.H.E. St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 -2 6 1 Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 9 0 Batteries Thielman and Shea; Doescher and Ritter . (Second game) . R.H.E. Brooklyn 0 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 05 12 1 St. Louis 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0-3 8 1 Batteries Stricklett and Ritter; Mc Farland and Shea. THE CHICAGO SPIRIT. What is it then that makes Chicago such a good place for people of: aver age Income? What draws the crowds every year from the farms and villages and the smaller cities of the whole great Central West into this big, busy town, with its undeniable crudities, its smoke and mud, its hustle and bus tle and noise? Primarily, of course, the attractive force is the city's busi ness supremacy, with the accompany ing abundance of opportunities. Sec ondarily, there are the many ele ments of desirability of the city as a place to live in and enjoy life; and it is often these which really control the choice. Chicago people are not averse to criticising their city among friends, but let one of them hear a word of disparagement from some outsider and he will flare up in an instant. His loyalty to the town is quite different from the New Yorker's self-satisfied conviction that -New York Is the only place worth mentioning; a Chicagban can hardly be provlncal if he tries Instead of regarding the United States as a sort of hinterland to con tribute to the wealth of a single port he thinks of the West as well as the East, the South as well as the North each section big. impbrtant, interest ing, worth knowing in and for itself. If he puts Chicago first he knows- why he does so; has reasons other than mere bigness, or fame, or wealth. The typical Chicagoan used to bo "liought of as a boaster. Maybe he was at somfe past period of the city's history but surely he never attained to th,at unspeakable variety of self-importance which assumes that there is no need to boast because there is no other i place worth mentioning. j The cost of living is low as com pared with New York. Rents have advanced because of the increased cost of building, but are still far below the Eastern level. Some items in the j family budget that are inevitably j larger than in the small places are over j balanced by the great saving in cloth ing, furniture and other articles par- i chased In Chicago's unequaled depart ment stores. The departments store idea has been carried to its highest development here and any one may suit his taste and his pocketbook within half a dozen blocks on :tate ; Street.- -Nowhefgelse in the world may such an assortment of high-grade St Louis and medium-grade merchandise be t found assembled within so small an area, at prices so atractive and under conditions so favorable to rapid and easy shopping. John R. Slater in the i World. I , One Bottle of Burnett's Vanilla Ex. tract Is better than three of the doubt ful kind. Its purity and great strength make it the most economical brand. Al- , ways ask for Burnett's Vanilla. BEST DRUGS USED JN PRESCRIPTIONS AT LOWEST PRICES. "IN filling prescriptions we use the best drugs money can buy. "Experienced pharmacists accur ately fin them and his work is carefully checked to avoid errors. Positively lowest pricea in town." CITY HALL PHARMACY. 159 CHURCH ST., NEW HAVEN. 2?V0tstoits, Sic KISSES! 1 Ton of Molasses Kiss es 10c lb. 1 The Candy Department will be a neat and attractive feature of our store this season. A large assortment of Fresh Chocolates and Candies just in. COCOANUT FUDGE, 12e lb. "Slick-' est" candy you ever ate. CURTIS BROS'. JAMS. New, pure, appet izlng. The following varieties: Strawberry, Apricot, Quince, Rasp berry, Damson, Blackberry, Red Cherry Black Currant, Green Gage, Orange Marmalade. All for 15c Jar. TELEPHONE 1161. S. S. ADAMS, Cor. Stato and Court Streets SS9 Howard Ave., 143 Boaette St., VIS Grand Ave.. 258 Davenport Are, M Howard Are.. 1 Sbejtou At, US Lloyd St 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 juiceless and tasteless roast for dinner there is aot 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 prompt and courteous. SPECIAL SALE ON Extra Fancy Fresh Killed Roasting Chickens and Broilers. DIETTER BROTHERS; 43 GroTe Street. Cor. Oranse I treat. Telephone 1394-2. FOR CANNING r 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 PURE. PURE SPICES. E. E. Nichol3, Ifolepnan 67 37S stmt M, HART MARKET CO. We are ready for the Fall Campaign. Oat specialties are, ; Choice Meats, Poultry Vegetables and Fruits, Before opening accounts elsewhere, come and consul us. .We give you prompt ser, vice . t 1 so temple Street . C; Ei Hart Manager Men's Shoes $3; $3.50, $4 Some very snappy up-to-date Fall Boots for Men's wear are in Patent Colt, Wax Galf, Box Calf, Black Russia and Vici Kid oil the New , Drop Toe Last also on the Me dium Toe Lasts. Our special boot Number 4744 in Double Sole Wax Calf Button and lace Drop Toe Lasts in Win dow. Number 3 appeals to the young man who wears smart boots. ONLY GOOD SHOES. TheNewHaven Shoe Co.. 842 AND 846 CHAPEL STREET. Fresh Killed Poultry Do You Want the Best We have the best fresto killed po ultry obtainable. Fancy Chickens or' Fowl, 20c per lb. Sold full dressed.- J Lenox Farm Sausage We have the little Lenox Farm Sausage at 15c per lb. They are 6au- ,' sages fit to eat. ' ' , . , Lenox Farm Bacon - - ' How do you like' the ordinary Bacon; We have the Fancy Lenox Farm ' . Bacon. Costs a little more, but it is a delicacy. You will enjoy it. 20c per ' ID. ;; ' Choice New Large Figs 15c lb. Concord and Niagara Grapes We have fancy Concord Grapes in Handle Baskets at 14c each. Fine Nia gara and Delaware Grapes, 15c per has ket. ..,,, ' D. M. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven Congress Ave West Haven nil l ii n I j ii i ii 1 1 1 1 1 n m at"a .... 8 TIMES 8 INERSEAL" GOODS. 8 packages of Inerseal Gakes and Crackers, 8 kinds, at 8c a package 64 cents. Take either singly; or take all. Monday and Tuesday prices only. : - . ". .. Five O'clock Teas - 8cts. x Frotana Fruit Biscuit 8 cts. Sponge Lady Fingers 8 cts Social Teas - - - 8 cts. Marshmaliow Dainties 8 cts. Vanilla Wafers - - 8cts; Water Thin Biscuit - 8 cts. Butter Thin Biscuit - 8 cts, Special Prices. What of it? Why, "Inerseal" is the password to purity and excellence. That's all. BOSTON GROCERY CD. Chapel end Temple Streett. 'Phone 535, - ii-f ...nniiinnniimmiiiiiiiiMih YOUR HEALTH DEPENDS On the proper Heating and The Royal Syssem of Heating Heats and Ventilates your Home Perfectly 1 The most Bconqmlcal and Perfect Heating Warm Air Heater on the mar ket. If you are in need of a heater let us give you an estimate on the Royal. J. C. CRONAN & CO., tiEATING AND PLUMBING CONTRACTORS. i i m 1 1 P 1 1 u i I rf Branch Store. 1231 Chapel Street. Phone 427-12. Ventilating of your home. fC& . . . .. : . 11 : t wwya w e nave .installed over 700 Royal' Heaters in New Haven. Let us place one in your Home.