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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY MAY 25 1906 Welcome News from the Upholstery Dept. URIDJIY'S attractions .will swing 'round to the 1 rear of the East Store. In this department there will be ten special specials of a truly surprising nature. For your summer cottage or your city home, these items offer unusual economies, and you men and women who are prudent will be sure to come here and look them over for yourselves. Swiss Curtains. Ruffled Swiss Curtains in stripes, figures and dots. 2J yards long. Most of them are finished with a hemstitched ruffle. Regular prices from 59c to 89c a pr. Special at 44c a pair. Bobbinet Curtains. Ruffled Bobbinet Cur tains with dainty, rich laces as insertions and edges; full ruffles; finished on top to slide on rod. Regular price, $2.50 to $3.50 a pair. Special at $1.97 a Pair. Lace Curtains. . Scotch Lace Curtains, 3 J yards long, in rich patterns, plain centres and heavy effects. Regular price, $1.59 a pair. Special at 97c a Pair. Madras Curtains. Cross-stripe Madras Cur tains, 3yards long, i soft, rich coorlpga. Regular price, 98c a pair fpecial at 79c a Pair. Bonne Femme Curtains. Renaisssnce Motifs in rich designs, incurred on heavy French cable r t White and Arabian tint. Regular price, $4.50 each. Special at $2.98 Each. FSB The Treat & Shepard Co. announce the B'inal Recital of the Season Thursday Evening, May 24th. Admission Cards on Application, EDITH MOXOM GRAY, Pianiste. MATHUSHEK PIANO USED. Piano Buyers Should keep the following list of Pianos in mind, as they represent the highest standard of excel lence at the Lowest Prices : Besides the "Mathushek," Knabe, Mason & Hamlin, Sohmer, Everett, Baldwin, also Ellington, Hamilton, Howard, Kohler & Campbell Pianos. Prices: $250 and up. The Treat 4 Shepard Co., 837 Chapel Street. . DON'T FORGET!! STEINERT0NE PIANOFORTES Only Pianos Sold In the City at Manufacturer's Prices. Do not decide on any other until y on have seen the STEIXERTONE. Call at Factory Salesroom, 106 PARK STREET. THERE IS KOTHINO LIKE McCUSKER A SCHROEDER'S Best COAL, $6.20 per Ton. 26 Church St. 55 Railroad Ave. I Bonne Femme Curtains. These in beautiful Cluny, Renaissance and Arab Laces; artistic motifs and , edges of rich French laces. Regular price $6.98 each. Special at $4.85 each. Fish Net Curtains. Ruff led Fish Net Curtains in a variety of patterns; 2 yards long, full ruffles. Regular price 98c a pair. Special at 67c a pair. Couch Covers. Handsome Turkish and Oriental patterns and color ings; heavy and reversible; Many are sample covers. Regular prices $5 to $6.98. 'Special at $3.98 each. Couch Covers. Oriental designs, fringed all 'round. Just the thing for the shore cottage. Regu lar price 98c. Special at 69c Each. Curtain Madras- Colored and Cream Madras, 36 to 50 inches wide. Rich shades of green, tan, red, etc. Suitable for sash or long curtains. Regu lar prices from 49c to 69c a yard. Special at - 39c a Yard. PETITION IS GRANTED. FIVE CENT FARE TO MORRIS COVE JN SIGHT. . Alderman lc Committee Granta Fetltlon For Double Tracking; Woodward Ave nue Railroad Company Trill Redeem Its Promises Cove Largely Repre sented at Meeting. ! Morris Cove residents were out In force- last evening to attend the public hearing ordered by the aldermanic committee on roads and bridges, which hearing was held in city hall. The Consolidated railroad was repre sented by J. K. Punderford. He Btated that the road could not give satisfac- tory service with a single track, but that the company was ready to grant the five-cent fare as soon as the com- jpany had finished double-tracking as : far as it asked permission to lay such tracks. He said that only a single ! track could be used from the foot of the hill to the Pequot house because of ! the old agreement between the former" street railway company and Mr. Beech- erer. The plan now is to double-track Woodward avenue as far as Forbes avenue. The company has made a statement in writing to President Hen ry T. Blake, of the park commission, stating that if land is given through Fort Hale park for street railway pur poses the company will give Its hold ings at Morris Cove for park purposes. In addition to this it was stated 'that If the city would grade and widen Wood ward avenue to sixty feet as far as It is open as a highway the company would bear $3,000 of the expense. The com pany estimated that the widening would cost $7,500. Much discussion was aroused as to why the road should not be double tracked all the way, even if It had to go in the rear of Mr. Beecher's prop erty. Mr. Punderford answered that there were two reasons, viz., that there were too many curbs In the road, and that it would not be feasible to make women and children go Into those dark marshes to board cars on a dark night. This raised the question of lighting the dark places. Mr. Kimberly asked, on behalf of Cove residents, that they be given as good lights along the trolley line as were granted to West Haven residents. Many had objections to offer on the poorness and narrowness of the roads to the Cove, but did not seem to be in terested in Mr. Punderford's offer of $3,000 for the immediate widening of Woodward avenue. Their main conten tion was for the laying of the double tracks on the avenue and the granting of the five-cent fare. When the Ques tion was put to vote only two voted In favor of delaying the double-tracking until the street was widened. The ma jority voted for the double-tracking. In executive session the committee allowed 'the petition for the double tracking of Woodward avenue as far as it Is a public highway. AT THE REPUBLICAN CLUB. Ironsides feefeat Reliables Whlst iand Dance. Thu RMIablPS were defeated by the Ironsides last night at Republican hall, The following are the fcores: Reliables. Dicklns ., Thatcher Hutchlns Robinson 151 151 151 45! ,..v.. 154 154 154 462 117 117 117 351 130 154 144 674 698 695 Ironsides. 2067 Steele 21)2 149 119 -370 Sterling 133 133 133 -399 Embler 172 152 155 -489 Jratzner 137 ,114 120 -371 Edwards 135 176 153 464 789 724 880 2093 A whist and dance was also given by bowlers during the evening. The Ladles ' First prize, J. R. Putzel, 62 points, a fan. Second prize, Mrs. Brault, 43 points, a pocketbook. Third prize, Mrs. Molerbury, 42 points a belt. Gentlemen: First prize, W. L. H., 44 points, box of ties. Second prize, Mr. Putzel, 44 points, hat brush. Third prize J. D, Ferrler, 43 points, a belt. There was a large crowd and every one appeared to be enjoying them selves. DOCTOR INJURED. Bridgeport Physician Victim of an Ac cident. Bridgeport, May 24. Dr. S. M. Gar- .lick, a member of the state examining board of the Connecticut Medical soci ety, was hurled from his runabout against an electric light pole here about 6 o'clock this morning. He was taken to his home In an ambulance suffering from a scalp wound several Inches long, together with bruises and sprains all over his body. Dr. Garllck was to have addressed the State Medical society this afternoon at the annual convention In New Ha ven. He had been out all night on an Important case. Dr. Garlick's horse took fright at a locomotive, and, running from side to side, sent the runabout swerving against a pole. The doctor's head just missed a huge spike projecting from the pole. - The horse continued to run, and the vehicle was demolished before the ani mal was captured. Dr. Garlick's injuries will keep him from his professional work for several weeks, at least. DR. V1FFK.NDORFF TESTIFIES. Believes C. S. Vanderbllt Allen Is' Suf ferine from Delusions. Bridgeport, May 24. Dr. Diffendorf, an instructor at the Yale Medical school, to-day testified in the suit of C. S. Vandetibllt Allen against Dr, Ruland, of the Westport sanitarium, that he believed that Allen instead of being jostled and followed, as he had stated, was suffering from delusion He based his supposition upon what he termed the elements of unreality which surrounded the stories. James H. Ward told of the incarcer ation of Allen at Newport, and stated that Commodore Vanderbllt paid $500 to secure his release. Afterwards the artist secured employment In New York as a motorman. Following his Incarcer ation he had a one-stringed guitar on which he used to play accompaniments, and was In the habit of standing at the sanitarium grounds and calling the school girls endearing names. On one occasion, while at dinner, lie took a handful of Ice cream from his plate and put it on top of his head and rub bed It into his hair, laughing as he did so. The case . will continue next Tuesday. ANNUAL TAP DAY EXERCISES LARGE CROWDS ON CAMPUS TO WITNESS SCENE: Only Surprise That Forbes, the Football Tackle, Is Overlooked The Lucky Men Chosen for the Coveted Societies. The usual large crowds were present on Yale campus yesterday afternoon to witness the annual tap-day exercises. There was only one surprise, and that was , that Forbes, the football tackle, was overlooked. The following re ceived elections: ' Skull and Bones Samuel Finley Brown Morse, Newtonvllle, Mass; For rest Leonard Daniels, St. Paul, Minn.; Richard Ely Danlelson, Brooklyn, 'Conn.; Calvin . Truesdale, Greenwich, Conn.; Hugh Smith Knox, Pittsburg; Henry Carlisle Tuttle, Naugatuck, Conn.; Theodore Polhemus Dixon, New York city; Heathcote Muirson Woolsey, New Haven; Philip Lyndon Bouge, illorristown, N. J.; Harold Sherman Wells, Scranton, Pa.; Arthur Goodwin. Camp, Winsted, Conn.; William Deluce Barnes, Mansfield, Mass.; George Brette Glaenzer, New York city; Mitch ell Stewart Little, Hartford; William McCormick Blair, Chicago. Scroll and Key Alexander Cushlng Brown, Cleveland; William Ellsworth Clow, jr., Chicago; Howard L. Roome, New York city; Ludlow S. Bull, New York city; Theodore Ives Driggs, Wa- terbury; Joseph Graham Crane, Day ton, Ohio; Howard Phlpps, New York city; William Francis Knox, Pittsburg; Charles Herbert Hoicomb, Jr., New York city; Douglas Jay Torrey, Scran toh; James Watrous Webb, New York City; Gordon WilBOn Abfoott, Plalnfleld, N. J.; Ernest Bell Tracy, St. Louis; Bayard Cushlng Hoppln, New York city; Cyril Summer, Rochester. Wolf's Head Stephen Lesher Lan don, New York city; Edward Barton Chapin, Andoverr Ansley Wilcox Saw yer, Buffalo; Roy Thompson, Topeka, Kansas; .Gilbert Little Stark, Saginaw, Mich.; Donald Mitchell Ryerson, Chica go; Walter Waters Husted, - Denver; William Welch Goilin, Jr., Pittsburg; Howard Boulton, New York city; Morgan-Gardner Bulkeley, Jr., Hartford; Bradley Goodyeari Buffalo; -Livingston Piatt, New York city; Harold Kountze, Denver; Frederick Clifford, Ford, De troit; Anson Blake Jackson, Jr., Mlnne apolis. "Vv-' i OLD MADRID FEVERISH. OVER ROYAL WEDDING ,' . '.'...ii-i-i. ' ' ' V (Continued, frpm First Page.) ' The king hag changed the programme so that the signing :of the wedding con tract will occun In the church monas tery Instead of at the- Pardo palace. The official prograrnme, issued to-day, gives the details of the reception of. the princes, grand dukes and envoy,. May 29, including the Americans. Thelat ter will- be escofted 'to the Pino-Hor- moso palace by a detachment Of lan cers. The government has assigned Senor Ojeda, son of the former Spanish minister at Washington, and Lieuten ant-Colonel De Mohteverde,- the mili tary attache of Spain at Washington, to be aides-de-camp of Mr. Whttrldge, the American envoy. Cardinal Sanchb, archbishop of To .ledo, has been officially designated to perform the marriage. The choir will conplst of two hundred artists.' Following is the provisional general programme of events beginning next Tuesday 'to the close of the wedding festivities: May 29 Arrival and reception of for. eign princes anda representation at the theater of the Pardo palace. May 30 Official signing of marriage agreement at the San Jeronimo church monastery. May 31 Marriage ceremony at San Jeronimo church at 11 o'clock. June 1 Gala banquet ait the royal palace. June' 2 Flower battle and gala repre sentation at the opera. June 3 Religious feast and gala ball at the palace. June 4 Royal bull fight. June 6 Excursion towards Arsnjuez, luminous cortege and departure of for eign princes. June 6 Banquet at the palace In hon or of 'the authorities. June 8 Reception at the palace and ball at the opera house; departure of the king and queen for La Granda paj ace for two weeks' honeymoon, the roy al couple later going to San Sebastian for the summer. The street decorations are rapldiy be ing completed. A superb arch, design ed by a leading scenic artist, spans the avenue leading to the royal palace, and scores of tribunes are going up in the streets, which are lined by Venetian masts, topped with flags and bunting, making the avenues long vistas of bright colors. THOUSANDS IN COMMISSION. Received from I'nknown Sources by Traffic Operators. Kansas City, Mo., May 24. Members of half a dozen large business firms ad mined here to-day at the trial lii the feder&l court of George H. Crosby, the Burlington traffic, manager, George L. Thomas, the New York freight broker, and the latter's clerk. L. B. Taggert, that they had received thousands of dollars in commissions from "unknown source?." All of the firms hired Thorn as to attend to the shipping of goods from the Atlantic sea board to St. Louis and ansas City, but none of the witnesses would say that the money came from Thomas. None of the firms kept records of the payments accord ing to the witnesses. All payments were made in New York. Several officials of the Burlington railway were also examined and their testimony developed the fact that vouchers for the payment of commis sions have disappeared. The government rested In the after noon when Judge O. M. Spencer for the defendants, filed a demurrer, arguing that no evidence had been produce t show conspiracy, and even If such ev4q denoe had been presented the courf ' lacked jurisdiction as the alleged crinC. was committed in New York and not in Mississippi. He asked that the case against Crosby be dismissed. Judge Smith McPherson overruled the mo tion as to Mr. Crosby and said that an argument on the demurrer would be heard to-morrow to Which time the court adjourned. FRIDAY... In Our Fish Market. Everything in this" depart ment fresh and new. Otif prices ar6 the lowest. LIVE LOBSTERS, 20c BOILED LOBSTERS SHAD, 14c HALIBUT, 14c. , NATIVE BLACK FISH, 12c NATIVE FLAT FISH, 7c FRESH MACKEREL, 35c PORGIES, 8c HADDOCK - SEA TROUT, 10c . STEAK COD, 10c BLUE FISH, 12o LONG CLAMS Two Telephones Call 4200. S. S. ADAMS. Cor. Stats and Court Streets. 899 Howard Ave.. 143 RosetU St.. 745 Grand Ave., 268 DavenDort Ava. 604 Howard Ave., 7 Shelton Ave., 155 Lloyd St. Vermont Maple Syrup This syrup is absolute Ver mont Maple and is made from the 'sap, thereby retain ing all the rich maple fra grance. Heavy body and ab solutely pure. In 2 qt. cans and 1 qt. bottles. The S. V. Hurlburt Co. . 1074 Chapel St. HART MARKET CO, We make a specialty oi FrtshKiH icut Spring Chickens Fresh Fowl Look at our - Large Choice Asparagus Very Choice Charleston New Potatoes 180 , TEMPLE STREET. Spring Tonics... Native SPINACH ASPARAGUS PIE PLANT BUNCH ONI0N3 LETTUCE FLORIDA POTATOES TOMATOES " GREEN BEANS BERMUDA ONIONS MEDITERANEAN ORANGES . The finest Orangs grown. '- CATANIA OVALS CATANIA BLOODS FLORIDA GRAPE FRUIT FLORIDA PINES Sweet Cider that' sweet and fine flavor 25o tha gallon. E. E. Nichols, 378 State Street. , NATIVE SPRING LAMB Fresh Asparagus, String Beans, Bermuda Potatoes, Bermuda Onions. WaterCress, THE It H. NESBIT CO. 49 Elm St., Cor. Churck Tel- 171 erf., r- I Something Cool for Hot Weather. MEN'S. Eussia CalfOxfords. ; Gun Metal Pumps. Gun Metal Oxfords. White Canvas Oxfords. White Canvas Tennis.. WOMEN'S. SJS.Mtal Qibson Ties. . Gun Metal Pumps. . . White Canvas Gibson Ties. White Canvas Pumps. ' vv Uiie canvas uxioras. White Canvas OTfnrflss T.mxr Wade. - Women's Muses' and Children's Barefoof'Sandals. BOYS' AND Box Calf Oxfords: Tennis Oxfords. MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S v Misses' and Children's Kid ana xuDDon Ties, White Canvas Boots and Oxfords. . , ' ONLY GOOD SHOES The NewHavsp Shoe COu 843 and 846 Chapel Street. LONG ISLAND DUCKS. We Have " Fresh killed L. I. Ducks, positively Spting grown, and fresh killed, 20c per lb. full dressed. Will make a fine Sunday dinner. Telephone Peas ' .J Freeh-picked- Telephone Peas, extra nice, to-day 9 cts. qt., 3 qts. 25 cts. , ' Bargain Pineapples x 1 -3 nice Fineapples for 25c. Some extra large at 15c. Our Vegetable List Egg Plant, String nd Wax Beans, Cucumbers, Ber muda Onions, New Potatoes, Native Spring Spinach,, ; Asparagus,' Lettuce and Radishes. .- Elgin Buttet -. .1 , : ro''- We are . handling the finest Butter obtainable. It has the grass flavor, now only 25c lb. 4 lbs. for $1.00. : D. M. WELCH & SON, Fair Haven 23-30 Congress Ave West Haven May Days And '!Bakc Days." Clear and warmer. Let some one else do the baking. Buy the "homemade" products. Fresh every day here in Bread, Pies and Cake ; . Gold Cake, 18c a loaf. Special price, two days only, for the choice, fresh, homemade article. : A word "about our "Mail Order Trade." Count upon great care and promptness in responding to all written orders, postal card or otherwise. Telephone if yod prefer. BOSTON GROCERY COMPANY, N. A. FULLERTON. Proprietor TELEPHONE 535 AND 536. WILL BE ALIO WED TO RESIGN Action ot Fnlrfleld Connty Bar in' Rod- crs Cnse. Bridgeport, May 24. Attorney Frank L. Rodgers, who la awaiting trial In the criminal superior court on a charge of obtaining money under false' pre tences from Henry G. Wheeler, of Stritford, will, it Ja said, according to the finding of the Fairfield County bar grievance committee, .te allowed to resign from membership In the Bar as sociation. Attorney Bodgers present ed Mb request to be allowed to resign to Judge Gager, who referred the. mat ter to-' thtr grievance oohimiaee of the Bar association. This report,' which is expected wlil be presented t Judge YOUTHS', , . Russia Calf Orfhrds: ' and Russia Calf Oxfords Gager for acceptance to-morrowj states: " ' ". "That they have fully inquired Into and investigated the request of. said Rodgers, and into the causes which prompted the presentation of the warns to the honorable court, and from such inquiry and investigation they are sat- lsfleld, and would report that it is for the best Interests of the bar of said county, and for the public, that tha said Frank L. Rodgers should no long? er be a member of said bar; and said committee would therefore recommend that the petition of said Rodgers to tha honorable court, that his name be stricken from membership in said bar, be granted, and that an order be en tered by said court for the mor ef fectual carrying out of the action rec ommended by the committee in' the premises."